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Four wolf pelts lie draped over the back of a federal official’s truck near Helena, MT. These wolves once formed a pack that was killed to assuage local ranchers’ fears that theymight someday kill cattle.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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For fear she and her pack might harm cattle, Opal was captured and collared by USFWS workers. She was then released as a “Judas wolf” — once she lead the workers back to her pack, they were all exterminated.

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Carter Niemeyer, a USFWS employee, stands over a calf that was killed by a wolf pack near Red Deer, MT. Wolves very seldom kill cattle. Defenders of Wildlife actually reimburses ranchers for any cattle loss to wolves in Montana.

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Carter Niemeyer, a USFWS employee, stands over a calf that was killed by a wolf pack near Red Deer, MT. Wolves very seldom kill cattle. Defenders of Wildlife actually reimburses ranchers for any cattle loss to wolves in Montana.

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Hayley Jolma, is comforted by her mother, Karen Jolma, after they discovered that one of the family’s calves had been killed by wolves in the night. (Western MT)

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Four wolf pelts lie draped over the back of a federal official’s truck near Helena, MT. These wolves once formed a pack that was killed to assuage local ranchers’ fears that they might someday kill cattle.

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Montana’s Rocky Mountain Front is still an intact ecosystem and home to bighorn sheep, grizzlies, and other animals. If the area is developed for coal bed methane drilling, that will all change.

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A road cuts through the Badger-Two Medicine Area (held by the Blackfeet tribe) in Montana. The area is sacred to the tribe but coal bed methane drilling has begun on the land.

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A sign markes the beginning of space set aside for nature at UL Bend NWR in Montana.

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A sign on the edge of Charles M. Russell NWR, Montana.

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Sunflowers near the Charles M. Russell National Wildlife Refuge, MT.

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Doug Chadwick watches wildlife through a scope in Glacier National Park, MT.

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Doug Chadwick watches wildlife through a scope in Glacier National Park, MT.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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