Endangered Species Act of 1973
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service might put gray wolves back under Endangered Species Act protection after Idaho and Montana enacted laws to cull them.
Actor Dave Bautista wants to find the "low life scummy MAGATS that did this."
The beloved pollinator is "a candidate" for threatened or endangered status, but feds said it's behind other species waiting for the designation.
But count on the president to greenwash his rapidly worsening record in tonight's State of the Union address.
The lawsuit comes one month after a legal challenge from environmental groups.
The new rules are a “breathtaking" and “illegal” attack on the bedrock conservation law, an Earthjustice attorney said.
Agency officials have slammed the 1973 law as “a sword to tear down the American economy" and likened species listings to "incoming Scud missiles."
Environmentalists see the rule as another handout to industry amid rising alarm that the ecosystems on which humans rely are collapsing.
Justice Brett Kavanaugh didn't participate in the case, which was a victory for landowners.
In his 12 years on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit, he's ruled against species protections 95 percent of the time.