Four photos of a jaguar roaming southeast of Tucson in the northern Santa Rita Mountains and one photo of an ocelot in the Huachuca Mountains were released today by the federal government.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Environmentalists are blasting a federal government decision not to list the Mexican gray wolf as a separate subspecies under the Endangered Species Act.
Arizona game officials are consulting with seven outside experts to determine if a photo recently submitted by a hunter shows the tail of a jaguar or an ocelot sighted southeast of Tucson.
This male pygmy owl was sighted in the Altar Valley area on Arizona state land near Three Points in August 2003.
Conservation groups have sued to restore endangered status protection for small owls found in Southern Arizona.
Conservation groups have sued to restore endangered status protection for small owls found in southern Arizona.
The jaguar above was photographed by a remote camera in an isolated canyon of the Sonoran Sky Islands, 30 miles south of the border.
The U.S. proposed Friday to designate about 1,309 square miles across Southern Arizona and a sliver of New Mexico as prime habitat that is essential for conservation of the endangered jaguar.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is proposing to designate about 838,000 acres, mostly in Southern Arizona, as critical habitat for jaguars.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service will assess whether to grant federal protection to a rare snail found in southern Arizona.
FLAGSTAFF - A group of conservationists sued the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency on Thursday to force regulation of the leading killer of endangered California condors.
This Chiricahua leopard frog was photographed on the east slope of the Santa Rita Mountains, within the newly designated leopard frog habitat.
The federal government will designate more than 10,000 acres in Arizona and New Mexico as prime habitat for the threatened Chiricahua leopard frog.
BILLINGS, Mont. — A federal appeals court on Wednesday rejected a lawsuit from conservation groups that want to block wolf hunts that have killed more than 500 of the predators across the Northern Rockies in recent months.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Federal officials said Friday there are more
Mexican gray wolves in the wild in the Southwest than there have
been in each of the past five years, giving a glimmer of hope to a
program that has been struggling to return the endangered animals
to their historic range.