The Frontline talks to women who work on wildfires by setting forests ablaze to reduce wildfire risk in a world shaped by climate change.
Ranchers risk fines amid a clash over water rights, as regulators and Indigenous nations warn of environmental danger
Six Rivers National Forest release:
Isolated rain events in early August released tons of suspended sediment downstream from the McKinney Fire. Soil, ash, and other organic matter was discharged creating highly turbid water which is still visible within the Klamath River today.
On this episode, host’s Vikki and Anna interview Chook-Chook Hillman. Chook wears a lot of hats; he is a Cultural Practitioner, Ceremonial Leader, Direct Action Organizer, Father of 5 and traditional house builder to name a few. Currently he works at a local school “doing Indian thing’s” as he puts it. He has helped plan a lot of the Western Klamath Restoration Project’s (WKRP) latest project, Ikxariya Tuuyship. This will create and maintain the conditions to bring fire back to the world renewal ceremony at Katimin. This was stopped through violence and repression since the early 1900’s.
Leave it to beaver!Officials say the aquatic mammals could be an added benefit to wildfire mitigation in the Northstate. The California Department of Fish and
The California condor is not one of nature’s cutest birds, but it is probably one of its most compelling. The largest bird in North America, the condor has a wingspan measuring nine and a half feet. It can fly at speeds up to 50 miles per hour, glide at 15,000 feet in the air without
The Klamath National Forest has reduced the area under emergency fire closure, effective Oct. 1.
Teddy Roosevelt’s first National Waterfowl Refuge, the Lower Klamath NWR on the California-Oregon Border, has gone dry. So has its neighboring National Wildlife Refuge, Tule Lake. The issue is multi-faceted, a perfect storm of politics, crippling drought, and an unwillingness to compromise.