The puny pugilist goes one more round with the state’s Fish & Game Commission.
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A report pinpoints critical areas in California for protecting critters.
A rocky future for “Rocky?” Wildlife advocates move to protect a California flying squirrel from climate change.
Spring comes ten days sooner than it did just 20 years ago, which poses new challenges for some native species.
The hamster-sized high-elevation critters known as Pika are living in lower elevations and surviving warmer temperatures than previously thought, a new study finds.
Climate zones are on the move, and that’s causing conservationists to rethink traditional methods of protecting lands and ecosystems.
The high-alpine rabbit relative, the American pika, does not warrant protection under the Endangered Species Act, according to a ruling Thursday by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
UPDATE: Federal fish and wildlife authorities have decided to proceed with a full review of the American pika, for potential listing under the Endangered Species Act.
The hamster-sized, high-elevation rock hopper known as the American Pika has had more than its “day” in court. Now it may be making headway toward listing as a threatened species.
The American pika has begun a long-delayed journey toward possible listing under the Endangered Species Act. It could become the first mammal in the Lower 48, let alone California, to be listed as specifically threatened by global warming.