Nearly three dozen horses and burros that have been roaming wild on the range will be offered for adoption this month in Sonoita.
PHOENIX - Arizona really can force the federal government to surrender title to close 73 million acres of land in the state, the chief proponent of the ballot proposition insists.
Recreational target shooting on 1.4 million acres in south-central Arizona is allowed under a final plan by the U.S. Bureau of Land Management.
State water officials ruled late Monday that they lack authority to stop a big Sierra Vista housing development in the name of protecting the neighboring San Pedro River from the project's groundwater pumping.
Conservation groups are questioning a proposal to allow recreational target shooting throughout Tucson’s Sonoran Desert National Monument.
A Cochise County judge is considering whether a man who allegedly shot at two Bureau of Land Management agents in 2010 should be allowed to represent himself at trial.
Officials have expanded fire restrictions throughout Coronado National Forest due to an increased fire danger in the area.
The proposed SunZia Southwest Transmission Project would use lattice steel towers similar in height to these near Spearville, Kan., at nearly 130 feet tall and 90 feet wide, to support the 500Kv lines across Southern Arizona and New Mexico. They would be spaced approximately 1,400 feet apart.
A proposed power-line system to deliver renewable energy across the Southwest could disturb habitat for sensitive species, harm more than 300 cultural sites, damage scenic views and increase fire risk while it's being built, a new federal environmental report says.
In the name of keeping the San Pedro River alive, the federal government is trying to stop Arizona from certifying that a planned Sierra Vista development has enough water for 100 years.
The Bureau of Land Management has produced a children's book
about a tortoise that takes a 100-year journey across Arizona.
Five young adults convicted of defacing a prehistoric American
Indian site outside of Tucson have been fined more than $43,000 and
sentenced to five years of probation, the Bureau of Land Management