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Links 1 through 10 of 1406 Chris Burley's Bookmarks

(February 23, 2012) Wolf conservationists are happy to hear the news. “It’s good to see the wolves recovering,” said Suzanne Stone of The Defenders of Wildlife. “In the long term, it’s been rewarding to see the species gain a foothold.”

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(February 13, 2012) "What an amazing difference between how this wolf's story evolved compared to his brother, OR-7, who is now in California and is an international celebrity," said Suzanne Stone of Boise, spokeswoman for the 530,000-member Defenders of Wildlife environmental group.

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(February 6, 2012) "Wolves are smart, adaptable animals, but they can't make it alone," said Eva Sargent, the Southwest program director for Defenders of Wildlife.

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(January 31, 2012) "If the Obama administration is to reach the goal of powering three million homes with clean energy by the year's end, it must move quickly to put in place a smart solar energy program that speeds up permitting of projects. The key is to guide development away from conflicts with wildlife and natural resources to areas with access to transmission," said Jim Lyons, Senior Director for Renewable Energy with Defenders of Wildlife. "The Interior Department's proposed solar program focuses on producing power in low-conflict and no-conflict zones and offers the best opportunity to achieve this goal. This zone-based approach is an important step toward producing energy in the right places and protecting sensitive public lands and wildlife."

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(January 27, 2012) Jamie Rappaport Clark, president and CEO of Defenders of Wildlife, served as head of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service during the Clinton administration. She is not satisfied with the PEIS released today, saying, "The administration deserves credit for the genuine effort that it made to respond to public comments. Although we strongly support this historic shift in direction, we remain concerned about the adequacy of its wildlife conservation provisions and worry that the forest-planning rule makes promises that it can't fully deliver."

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(January 26, 2012) "This kind of misrepresentation of the nature of wolves leads to a lot of confusion and fear of the species, which can drive their politics and management," said Suzanne Asha Stone, northern Rockies representative for Defenders of Wildlife, who is based in Idaho.

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(January 26, 2012) "The new rules will ensure that Cape Hatteras continues to provide enjoyment to beach users while protecting the unique wildlife that call the seashore home," Jason Rylander, senior attorney for Defenders of Wildlife, said in a

combined news release from the Defenders of Wildlife, the Southern Environmental Law Center, and Audubon North Carolina.

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(January 20, 2012) “It’s fictional. That kind of movie is completely designed for thrill and does not reflect reality,” says Kim Delfino, California program director at Defenders of Wildlife, whose group has taken a keen interest in OR-7. “It’s highly, highly unusual for wolves to ever attack people.”

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(January 20, 2012) Eva Sargent with the group Defenders of Wildlife said the softening of Arizona's no-release policy is good news for the program.

"With only about 50 wolves in the wild in Arizona and New Mexico combined, more lobos need to be released or the population will likely spiral toward extinction," she said.

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(January 20, 2012) "Defenders remains opposed to these proposals and we feel that aerial wolf control is not justified or appropriate for the Kenai Peninsula," said Theresa Fiorino, Defenders of Wildlife's Alaska representative

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