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CP Forum July 27 topic: Coexisting with wild things

Camilla H. Fox, Founder and Executive Director of Project Coyote, will present the Collegiate Peaks Forum Series Lecture “Wild Things: Coexisting with North America’s Native Carnivores” at 7 p.m. on Thursday, July 27, at the Buena Vista Community Center, 715 E. Main St. The lecture is free to the public and refreshments will be served.

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NEWSLETTER

IN THIS ISSUE:
• Idaho Wolf-Baiting Action Alert
• Montebello Adopts Coyote Friendly Communities Program
• John Maguranis in Massachusetts
• KILLING GAMES Film Update
• Lawsuit Filed Against Killing Program
• Arcadia Halts Plan to Trap and Kill
• Petition to Ban the Use of M-44s
• Predator-Friendly Rancher Becky Weed
• Tribute to Hope Ryden

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Editorial: Keep San Francisco’s coyotes out of the doghouse

The latest depredations of San Francisco’s coyote population, having deprived a family of its beloved shih tzu, revived calls to rid the city of the predators. But barring unprecedented assistance from the Acme Corp., whose products have proved particularly dangerous to the species, there is little reason or hope for evicting the wily coyote from its urban dens.

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Conservation Groups Sue Over Wildlife-Killing Program in California

Last week, Project Coyote partnered with four other wildlife conservation groups — the Center for Biological Diversity, Western Watersheds Project, Animal Welfare Institute, and WildEarth Guardians — in suing the US Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Wildlife Services program over its outdated wildlife-killing plan for Northern California.

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Why are coyotes so polarizing?

First things first: Coyote. When you read the word, how many syllables do you hear? Your answer, according to Dan Flores, author of Coyote America, may be “immediately diagnostic of a whole range of belief systems and values.” The ki-YOH-tee versus ki-yote divide is one of the best indicators of a person’s coyote politics, a nearly hard-and-fast way that we subconsciously identify ourselves: as defenders of the species, in the case of the former, or as a manager, shooter and/or trapper, in the latter.

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On the value of coyotes and other non-human life

Over a chilly weekend earlier this year in Pennsylvania, thousands of shooters participated in the Mosquito Creek Coyote Hunt, a “killing contest.” Now in its 26th year, this year’s event offered $46,000 in prize money ($10 entry fee multiplied by 4,660 entrants) for the “right” to take a coyote life. This is one of more than 20 staged assaults against coyotes in Pennsylvania. Nationwide, there are many sponsored slaughters throughout the year that, without reason, wipe out wildlife.

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These Wildlife Conservationists Haven’t Given Up Hope

Dave Parsons, 69, former Mexican Wolf recovery coordinator for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service — Parsons oversaw the release of 11 Mexican wolves from three different packs into the wild of Arizona’s Apache Forest while working for the USFWS. “I’ve spent 17 years years since my retirement trying to protect the Mexican wolves’ right to exist,” he says. “There are many people who want it to go extinct, but I’m still devoting my life to it.”

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Forum to offer tips for living with coyotes

ESSEX — Encounters with coyotes are not uncommon on Cape Ann. Most of us have either experienced or heard a horror story about the wild animals attacking a beloved pet, but how many of us have taken the time to learn about these creatures?

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