There are only about 500 Ethiopian wolves left in the wild—and they face a number of growing threats. One non-profit is working to save them.
As wolves arrive in California for the first time since the 1920s, ranchers are turning to non-lethal methods to deter the gray wolves, once seen as livestock-killing vermin.
A large chunk of the country's forests were harmed in 2015 by wildlife—77 percent due to deer. Bringing back an apex predator could help staunch the bleeding.
This Montana cattle ranch is trying to ensure its operations benefit wildlife—and yes, that means wolves, too.