Due to chemical pollution, the treaty-protected fish in the Columbia River Basin pose health risks for Indigenous tribes.
The fish almost disappeared from Howe Sound in the mid-1970s. Now, the Squamish Nation and citizen scientists are welcoming them home.
How will the grizzlies get here? What will their arrival mean for local ecosystems? And will I run into them while I'm camping?
Researchers in B.C. found that ocean sound pollution interrupts the Arctic white whales' communication, migration and hunting habits.
A five-year battle over a bag of clams shows how a reliance on century-old treaties can lead authorities to treat members of some tribes differently than others.
Researchers hope a new sonar technology, which triggers a nails-on-chalkboard-like reflex to seals and sea lions, could be a tool to protect the endangered fish.
The Natural Areas program is critical for preserving native biodiversity in the state, but climate change is challenging its future.
Without passageways to cross dams along the Columbia, salmon are dying. Tribes say the U.S. government isn't cooperating as they try to help the fish recover.
Coastal gardens once saw harvests that rivaled today's commercial fisheries without exploiting the land. Some Native communities are now reviving the tradition.
For decades, the Arlington radio station has helped the U.S. military communicate with its submarine fleet. It's also one of Russia's top nuclear targets.
The New Yorker's Elizabeth Kolbert says human ingenuity may offer some solutions.
Some researchers say the open-net-pen farms are breeding grounds for parasites, viruses and bacteria that devastate wild populations.
After two decades and $2 billion in spending, the U.S. government's promises to Native tribes to boost fish populations in Oregon and Washington haven't held up.
Policymakers and homeowners are scrambling to manage so-called 'wildland-urban interface' to mitigate the threat.
Zookeepers say giving animals more say in how their medical care happens improves their health and well-being.
Dr. Deborah Giles sees killer whales as better versions of us.