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Mon, Nov. 29

U.S. proposes changes to Mexican gray wolf management
Proposal would allow more wolves to be released in New Mexico and Arizona

A member of the Mexican gray wolf recovery team carries a wolf captured during an annual census near Alpine, Arizona. Once on the verge of extinction, the rarest subspecies of the gray wolf in North America has seen its population nearly double over the last five years. U.S. wildlife managers said March 12, 2021, the latest survey shows there are now at least 186 Mexican gray wolves in the wild in New Mexico and Arizona. (Mark Davis, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP, File)

A member of the Mexican gray wolf recovery team carries a wolf captured during an annual census near Alpine, Arizona. Once on the verge of extinction, the rarest subspecies of the gray wolf in North America has seen its population nearly double over the last five years. U.S. wildlife managers said March 12, 2021, the latest survey shows there are now at least 186 Mexican gray wolves in the wild in New Mexico and Arizona. (Mark Davis, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP, File)

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