Farm Bill Offers Some Conservation Wins, Falls Short in Advancing Climate-Smart Agriculture And Forestry
May 24, 2024 — The bill passes committee and now goes to the full House for a vote.
Colorado River Flowing in Its Delta Again, But Restoration Hangs in the Balance
May 21, 2024 — Revived river depends on consensus in binational and domestic negotiations for river management after 2026.
How Audubon is Working to Protect Wetlands a Year After Supreme Court Gutted Protections
May 21, 2024 — Wetlands and small water bodies are critical for birds and need renewed support.
Conservation Efforts for Rio Grande and Great Salt Lake Covered in Latest Water Report
May 21, 2024 — Key water publication highlights two Audubon projects.
Protecting the Rivers of New Mexico
May 20, 2024 — New Mexico rivers named most endangered in U.S.
A Golden Eagle standing on a frozen river looks back over its shoulder at the camera.
The East Has Its Own Golden Eagles, and Advocates Say They Need Help
May 16, 2024 — Though apparently stable, the eastern population faces evolving threats, experts say. One group is asking the federal government to list the birds as threatened.
Prairie-to-Plate Philosophy Drives Bird-Friendly Management at North Dakota’s Paul Ranch
May 16, 2024 — David and Denver Paul launch Wild Prairie Beef business from Audubon Certified lands
A loon sits among plants at the edge of a pond.
Heavy Downpours Are a Growing Threat to Common Loons
May 15, 2024 — Last summer’s record rainfall flooded nests across the Northeast, an increasingly common hazard that is hampering loon reproduction. Protecting healthy habitat and providing artificial nest rafts can help, researchers say.
Great Salt Lake Levels Rising but Not Healthy Yet
May 13, 2024 — A seven-year lake level high brings relief, but not permission to slow down
An Osprey in flight against a blue sky holding a fish in its talon.
Researchers Sound the Alarm Over the Chesapeake Bay’s Ospreys
May 13, 2024 — In the world’s largest population of the fish-eating raptors, reproductive rates have fallen below DDT-era lows. Scientists say overfishing by one company is to blame.