U.S. adopts recovery plan for Mexican wolves in the Southwest

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U.S. adopts recovery plan for Mexican wolves in the Southwest

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP

A Mexican gray wolf leaves cover at the Sevilleta National Wildlife Refuge, Socorro County, N.M. After decades of legal challenges and political battles that have pitted states against the federal government, U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of a wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.
In 2015, people hold signs in support of the Mexican gray wolf during a meeting of the New Mexico Game Commission in Albuquerque. After decades of legal challenges and political battles that have pitted states against the federal government, U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of a wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.
U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of the Mexican gray wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.

U.S. adopts recovery plan for Mexican wolves in the Southwest

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP

A Mexican gray wolf leaves cover at the Sevilleta National Wildlife Refuge, Socorro County, N.M. After decades of legal challenges and political battles that have pitted states against the federal government, U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of a wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.
In 2015, people hold signs in support of the Mexican gray wolf during a meeting of the New Mexico Game Commission in Albuquerque. After decades of legal challenges and political battles that have pitted states against the federal government, U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of a wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.
U.S. wildlife managers on Wednesday adopted a plan to guide the recovery of the Mexican gray wolf that once roamed parts of the American Southwest and northern Mexico.
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