The National Audubon Society protects birds and the places they need, today and tomorrow, throughout the Americas using science, advocacy, education, and on-the-ground conservation.
Bald Eagle. Photo: Howard Arndt/Audubon Photography Awards
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Great Egret. Photo: Dick Dickinson/Audubon Photography Awards
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Legal challenges are inevitable, but the Trump administration aims to hold the first-ever sale of oil and gas leases in the refuge this year.
A decommissioned golf course glow-up benefits birds and local communities thanks to Lahontan Audubon Society and local partners.
In a major victory for conservation groups, a federal judge ruled that the Migratory Bird Treaty Act covers unintentional but avoidable avian deaths.
New Audubon analysis explains benefits of ephemeral streams to communities and birds, and makes a case for protecting them.
The birds live on two small mountain ranges in Idaho, and a blaze recently engulfed one of them. “Our alarm levels should be red," scientist says.
After decades of declining populations and habitat loss, the elusive subspecies is now listed under the Endangered Species Act.
Indigenous Peoples’ Day is a chance to celebrate the diversity and resilience of our country’s original inhabitants, whose long-overlooked ecological knowledge can help guide conservation today.
Bird feet can get entangled in string, thread, and hair, leading to serious and deadly injuries. Dedicated volunteers catch the birds to help.
A new study finds that the Superb Lyrebird, famous for its elegant feathers and uncanny mimicry, is also among the world's best ecosystem engineers.
The government art competition now requires hunting imagery, a change that some wildlife painters say undermines its conservation message.
From deep within the Smithsonian, the world’s first forensic ornithologist cracked cases, busted criminals, and changed the course of aviation—making the skies safer for us all.
Analysis at Lahontan Valley Wetlands identifies bird species for habitat management.
The New York Times cooking scribe has renewed a childhood passion—and struggled with bird-feeder befuddlement—at home during the pandemic.
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