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Wildlife News Roundup (November 23-29, 2013) | The Wildlife Society News
Featured Weekly News — December 02, 2013
A preliminary study by the California DFW finds the listing isn't needed, partly because no wolf populations are established in the state. (Credit: Gary Kramer, USFWS)

A preliminary study by the California DFW finds the listing isn’t needed, partly because no wolf populations are established in the state. (Credit: Gary Kramer, USFWS)

California Finds No Reason to Protect Wolves
(Jefferson Public Radio)
As U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service considers removing the gray wolf from the federal list of protected species under the Endangered Species Act, a study by California’s Department of Fish and Wildlife finds that the gray wolf does not need protections in the state, according to a Capital Press report. More

NEWS FROM NORTH AMERICA

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Coastal Birds Could Face Threat to Food Supply
(The Bradenton Times)
Already pressured by a steady loss of habitat, many of Florida’s imperiled and iconic coastal waterbirds are vulnerable to declines in small fish that are necessary for their survival, according to a report by Audubon Florida and The Pew Charitable Trusts. “Fins and Feathers: Why little fish are a big deal to Florida’s coastal waterbirds” examines the crucial link between birds and the diverse array of small fish that are a critical food source. More

Indiana Gains 800 Conservation Acres from Legal Settlement
(Indiana Public Media)
Indiana is gaining 800 acres of conservation area as the result of a legal settlement over air quality between a power company and a collection of environmental agencies. The settlement with Indiana Michigan Power includes four plots of land. The Indiana Wildlife Federation was one of the agencies involved in the suit that alleged Indiana Michigan Power was violating air quality standards. More

US Fish and Wildlife Service to Look at Protecting Arctic Grayling
(Ravalli Republic)
The little fish with the big fin will get another hard look from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to see if it warrants threatened or endangered status in Montana. Arctic grayling used to be found throughout the Upper Missouri River Basin and as far downstream as Great Falls. Today, it’s limited to about 5 percent of that historic range, mainly in the Big Hole River and its tributaries. More

New Michigan Group Seeks to Protect Future Wolf Hunts with Citizen-Initiated Legislation
(MLive.com)
With Michigan’s first-ever wolf hunt well underway, a new coalition of conservationists and sportsmen is seeking to protect future hunts from a planned voter referendum. A group calling itself Citizens for Professional Wildlife Management announced plans to launch a petition drive for citizen-initiated legislation that would affirm the Michigan Natural Resource Commissions’ ability to designate game species and issue fisheries orders. More

Feds Set Aside Habitat for Rare New Mexico Salamander
(The Associated Press via Albuquerque Journal)
Federal wildlife officials have designated more than 140 square miles in northern New Mexico as critical habitat for the Jemez Mountain salamander. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says the area spans parts of Los Alamos, Rio Arriba and Sandoval counties. The salamander was listed as an endangered species in September. Biologists say the primary threats include habitat loss or degradation caused by wildfires, current fire management practices and climate change. More

WILDLIFE HEALTH AND DISEASE NEWS

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Contributes to Oyster Shortage
(Victoria Advocate)
When Curtis Miller, 52, of Port Lavaca, Texas, was 12, he would walk along Lavaca Bay picking up oysters to bring home to his family. He didn’t have an oyster knife ? a dull, short-bladed knife used to pry open oyster shells. Instead, he used whatever household knife he could find in the kitchen. “You may have heard the phrase, ‘The world is your oyster,’” Miller said. “Well, oyster is my world.” More

Comments Sought on Chronic Wasting Disease Plan
(Billings Gazette)
Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks is seeking comment on an update of the state’s action plan to manage chronic wasting disease, should it ever occur in Montana wildlife. The draft environmental assessment evaluates a rewrite of FWP’s CWD management plan that’s been in place since 2005. CWD is an always fatal disease of the central nervous system of captive and free-ranging mule deer, white-tailed deer, moose and elk. More

Deadly Disease Causes Extinction of Darwin’s Frog
(Environmental News Network)
Discovered by Charles Darwin in 1834, Rhinoderma darwinii (better known as Darwin’s frogs) have been declared extinct after a killer disease is thought to have wiped out entire populations across Chile and Argentina. According to scientists from the Zoological Society of London and Universidad Andr?s Bello, Chile, chytridiomycosis is the main reason for this amphibian extinction. More

INTERNATIONAL NEWS

Atlantic Fishing Nations Fail to Act to Protect Sharks, Tuna
(Los Angeles Times)
Nations whose fleets fish for bluefin tuna and sharks ended a meeting in South Africa without reaching agreement on action to protect critically endangered species, environmentalist groups said. A proposal to ban fishing of the critically endangered porbeagle shark was blocked at the eight-day meeting in Cape Town of the International Commission for the Conservation of Atlantic Tunas, according to environmentalists who observed the meeting. More

Scientists Discover 2178 ‘Irreplaceable’ Ecosystems
(Digital Journal)
A study has found more than 2,000 exclusive habitats around the world that are fundamental to the survival of threatened wildlife. The researchers are hoping that better management could help the susceptible ecosystems. The study looked at 173,000 terrestrial protected areas and 21,500 species on IUCN’s Red List of Threatened Species, and then compared the influence each site makes to the long term survival of the species, many of which can’t be found elsewhere. More

Amur Leopard Cubs Spotted on Critter Cam in China
(Live Science)
Two Amur leopard cubs were spotted on a wildlife camera in China, the first evidence that this critically endangered big cat is breeding in the region, the Wildlife Conservation Society announced. The leopard cubs were seen with a female adult leopard at the Wangqing Nature Reserve in northeast China, about 18 miles away from the main Amur leopard population on the Russia-China border. More

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