February, 2021

Our Work for Wildlife Depends on a Healthy Democracy

As stated in our mission “to unite all Americans to ensure wildlife thrive in a rapidly changing world,” the National Wildlife Federation understands that our ability to bring people together …

Sandhill cranes in a wetland

Infrastructure Package Must Include Conservation Investments—Here’s Why

The United States is at a turning point. With the COVID-19 pandemic, the economic recession induced by the pandemic, racial injustice, and climate change facing the country, Americans need solutions. …

A photo of a river with mature trees in the background.

Lead Stopper: The Switch to Copper

According to the National Park Service, more than 500 scientific studies published worldwide since 1898 have documented that 134 species of wildlife are negatively affected by lead ammunition and fishing tackle. Increasingly, sportsmen—and women, such as …

A Campbells monkey in the rainforest

Give Love to Wildlife on Valentine’s Day: Buy Ethical Chocolate

Valentine’s Day. It’s the time of year when we express our love through flowers, cards, and copious amounts of chocolate.   Each year in the USA we consume close to three …

Creative Solutions Protect Southwest Colorado’s Bighorn Sheep

A flying heron in a wetland

Choose Clean Water Coalition: Empowering Young Professionals of Color through…

Rep. Deb Haaland is the Right Choice for Interior Secretary

Vacant Lots to Pollinator Habitat in Philadelphia, PA

Over the past two years, the National Wildlife Federation has been working with the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society to transform a network of 26 vacant lots in West and Northwest Philadelphia …

A pair of American oystercatchers on a shoreline eating a worm.

Wildlife Need a Climate Champion at the EPA

Climate change is destroying and fragmenting wildlife habitat. Birds like the American oystercatcher depend on low-lying coastal habitats for nesting, but increasingly intense storm surges and rising seas are washing …

National Wildlife Federation: 85 Years Advancing Conservation

In February 1936, 2,000 conservationists, hunters, farmers, gardeners, and other outdoor enthusiasts met in Washington, D.C. for the first North American Wildlife Conference. With wildlife populations declining, they united their …

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