A recent letter to the editor (“Michigan wolf hunt should be decided by experts, not voters”) demonstrated contempt for the intelligence of Michigan citizens on the issue of wildlife protection.
The debate of whether to hunt gray wolves in Michigan can be heard everywhere, stretching from the northernmost tip of the Upper Peninsula to the southeastern suburbs of Detroit.
It’s an argument that has grown more ferocious and divided with time, and one that likely won’t be settled anytime soon.
Are gray wolves deadly and a serious nuisance, or majestic and simply misunderstood?
This November, Michigan voters will find two referendum proposals that, if passed, would strip voting rights and declare a trophy hunting season on wolves.
Wolves are off the hunting and trapping menu in Wyoming, and back on the federal Endangered Species list, thanks to a ruling by U.S.
To the Journal editor: Owning a pet requires responsibility which includes doing everything possible to keep it from harm. Sometimes bad things happen. Forget to close a gate and your pet can escape, become lost or get struck by a car.
So far this year, wolves have killed eight dogs and injured one. These were not dogs that escaped yards; they were hounds either hunting or training to hunt bears and other wildlife.
There is something remarkable taking place in the third- and fourth-grade classroom at Reeths-Puffer Elementary School in Muskegon. Eight-, 9- and 10-year-old children are learning about predator-prey relationships, the food chain and the wolves on Isle Royale.
This November, Michigan voters will have the opportunity to overturn legislation allowing the state's small, fragile wolf population to be hunted for trophies.
To the editor: Congratulations, Senator Casperson, our eminent public servant, for leading the charge in the Michigan legislature to open fire on wolvesand, by the way, for crafting a re-election strategy to give you a second term in November. It didn't require much work, actually just inciting people's irrational fear of wild animals with big teeth. Well, it did take an impressive series of misstatements, exaggerations, fabrications, and what some might consider outright lies.
Observing from the gallery as the Scientific Fish & Wildlife Conservation Act passed the House of Representatives: I’ve never witnessed such a brazen display of contempt for not only the voters, but logic and facts.
The Michigan Natural Resources Commission confirmed Thursday there won't be a gray wolf hunt this year.