What makes spring such a special time to observe the birds? First, you have a chance to see birds that are not in your area at other times of the year. Migrating birds that you would not normally see in your yard may pass through and visit your feeder or your birdbath to replenish themselves…
A federal judge has sentenced a Crow tribal legislator and his relative to probation for conspiring to traffic eagles and migratory birds.
Two Big Horn County men suspected of trafficking in eagles and migratory birds appeared in U.S. District Court in Billings on Tuesday.
A former Lame Deer resident now living in California admitted to dealing in migratory bird parts, including eagle and hawk feathers.
A Denver-based energy company admitted to federal misdemeanor charges and was sentenced Wednesday after migratory birds died in oil field ponds operated by one of its subsidiaries, Nance Petroleum Inc. of Billings.
Wyola resident Ernie Lemuel Stewart admitted Wednesday that he baited eagles, killed them and sold their carcasses for thousands of dollars.
Two men accused in a probe of illegal eagle and migratory bird trafficking admitted charges Friday in U.S. District Court in Billings.
Chuck Neal describes the flora and fauna he has recorded in his yard, which consists only of plants native to the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.
Neal has planted more than 35 species of plants native to the Northern Rocky Mountain region, including this mountain ash.
Small pools of water contribute to the web of life in Chuck Neal’s yard by attracting insects and birds.
The National Wildlife Federation certified Chuck Neal’s yard as official wildlife habitat, even though it sits in an urban setting.
The overhead canopy helps shade the lower levels of Chuck Neal’s backyard habitat, which he says shows on a small scale the fragmentation occurring around the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.
A federal judge on Tuesday released a Canadian woman who is facing charges related to illegal trafficking of migratory birds on the Crow Reservation.
CODY, Wyo. — A petroleum engineer with a Texas-based oil company told a group of conservationists Wednesday night that energy companies could agree to the protection of certain public lands if drilling were allowed to go forward in other areas of the Bighorn Basin.