- 1 Rob O'Neill may have killed bin Laden, but didn't take out gangster intruders
- 2 Teen wakes up to find gay slur spray-painted on door
- 3 Ekalaka: A home where dinosaurs roamed, and the coffee game they do play
- 4 Prosecutors: Man who raped 23-month-old also molested 6-year-old
- 5 Delta flight bound for Paris makes emergency stop in Billings
Second mule deer tags could be reduced in price under a new Idaho Fish and Game plan.
National Geographic photographer Joe Riis will share insights from what he calls his favorite field experience to date, the Grand Teton National Park pronghorn migration in western Wyoming, at the Buffalo Bill Center of the West in Cody, Wyo., on Thursday and Friday.
National Geographic photographer Joe Riis will be speaking in Cody, Wyo., on Thursday and Friday about his work which is now on display at the Buffalo Bill Center of the West.
Tens of thousands of elk move in masses from low, hilly country outside Yellowstone National Park into forested mountains and high meadows.
Elk move through a meadow outside of Cody. Researchers are studying the Cody elk herd to better understand where and when it moves and how the herd impacts the rest of the greater Yellowstone ecosystem.
The mule deer herd travels more than 150 miles, the longest recorded mule deer migration in the world.
LARAMIE, Wyo. — If photographer and University of Wyoming graduate Joe Riis spends a month working on a photo assignment and walks away with one good picture, he'll call it a success.
Wildlife photographer Joe Riis used motion-activated cameras to capture images of pronghorn antelope as they traveled an ancient migration route across Western Wyoming. (Courtesy photo)