In the Media

NASA has a plan to take the most detailed scans the world's forests ever - Business Insider - with quotes from professor Steve Running

Report: Tourist Spending in Montana increased to nearly $4 billion last year - Missoulian - 2014 tourism data from the Institute for Tourism and Recreation Research

Taking Wildlife Science to the Community - The Wildlife Society web site - Feature on the accomplishments of the UM student chapter of The Wildlife Society

Wolflandia: The Fight Over the Most Polarlizing Animal in the West - Outside - UM wildlife biology professor Mark Hebblewhite is quoted in this article on a complex issue

Wolf cull will not save threatened Canadian caribou - Nature - UM wildlife biology professor Mark Hebblewhite's research on the Alberta government's attempts to increase caribou populations by culling wolves 

It's Montana's Time for Tourism - Billings Gazette

Solving the Bitterroot Elk Mystery - Montana Outdoors

High school students in Corvallis, Montana, interview professor Diana Six for their live story on the ecology of the mountain pine beetle - Ravalli Republic

Why Bats Are Such Good Hosts for Ebola and Other Deadly Diseases - Wired

Rats and Their Alarming Bugs - New York Times

A New Challenge for Wilderness: To Intervene or Not to Intervene - Earth Island Journal

Nation's premeir conservation law enters era of compromise - Greenwire

Montana:Big Sky Country, Big Climate Problems - Huffington Post

Researcher draws connection between climate change and harmful hybridization of native trout - Flathead Beacon

Wildlife biology professor Mark Hebblewhite weighs in on new findings of how far zebras and other mammals migrate in Africa - National Geographic

Semi-arid ecosystems emerging role in global carbon cycle dynamics - ScienceDaily

New study shows humans have more impact on tropical nitrogen levels - Phys.org

Research published in Conservation Biology by wildlife biology faculty Joel Berger shows the need to protect habitat adjacent to national parks - Missoulian

UM researchers: 17 of 31 largest carnivores at risk - Missoulian