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By Steve King
Topic - Bureau Of Land Management
Tensions are rising in the wake of federal busybodies who are making such pests of themselves that land, and who owns it, is becoming a hot-button issue west of the Rockies.
Elko County Commissioner Grant Gerber saddled up his horse before sunrise on Memorial Day and set out on a 70-mile trek across northern Nevada to protest livestock grazing reductions on federal land.
Unlike the militiamen who came with weapons to support southern Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy in his stand against federal land managers, ranchers in northern Nevada are taking a page out of Gandhi's book in their protest of livestock grazing reductions on U.S. lands.
Iron County commissioners are mocking a Bureau of Land Management plan to round up 200 wild horses in southern Utah, calling it a "slap in the face."
An environmental group hoping to halt a Uinta Basin drilling project is suing federal officials in U.S. District Court.
Federal land managers have begun evaluating a proposal to expand an east-central Wyoming oil and gas field with up to 5,000 new wells, asking for public comment on the project.
Red Rock Canyon draws more than 1 million visitors a year, making it the busiest National Conservation Area in the country.
The U.S. Bureau of Land Management has begun an investigation that could lead to charges against nearly 50 people who rode ATVs on an off-limits trail last weekend in Utah to show their displeasure with the federal government.
Casey Buechler is the new lake manager on Lake Sakakawea for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.
Dozens of people rode their ATVs and motorcycles on an off-limits trail in southern Utah in a protest against what the group calls the federal government's overreaching control of public lands.
Federal land managers have given final approval to plans for a major mine project in northeastern Nevada.
Dozens of people rode their ATVs and motorcycles on an off-limits trail in southern Utah on Saturday in a protest against what the group calls the federal government's overreaching control of public lands.
An idyllic Utah canyon home to ancient cliff dwellings and native burials will be the site of a protest Saturday by a group of people who plan to mount their ATVs and ride a trail that has been off limits to motorized vehicles since 2007.
The U.S. Bureau of Land Management is warning its workers in Utah to be on alert after two men threatened an agency wrangler on the state's main highway by pulling out a weapon and holding up a sign that read, "'You need to die."
Bureau of Land Management officials say they likely won't complete a proposed land exchange between the federal agency and owners of a Fergus County ranch.