From Fstoppers:

Along the western coast of Canada lives a unique population of wolves unlike anything found inland. This behind-the-scenes video shows the dedication toward photographing the rare sea wolf of British Columbia.

In August 2019, wildlife conservation photographer John E. Marriott and a small crew of photographers traveled to the isolated coastline of British Columbia in search of something special.

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From the CBC:

A British Columbia environmental group has launched a legal petition, alleging the provincial government’s wolf kill to save caribou is breaking federal and provincial laws.

Pacific Wild Alliance wants the B.C. Supreme Court to declare that the province doesn’t have the authority to use a helicopter to hunt wolves under the Wildlife Act and Canadian Aviation Security Regulations.

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From The Guardian in the UK:

With their ability to glide silently through snow drifts and vanish into forests, mountain caribou have been called the grey ghosts of western Canada’s alpine region.

But in recent years, a steep drop in their population has raised fears the knobby-kneed ungulates may disappear forever.

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From The Calgary Herald:

“Bold” wolf behaviour in Banff National Park has promoted closures and warnings across the region.

On Tuesday, Parks Canada issued a warning for the entire Banff townsite after wolves were seen “approaching vehicles and seeking human food rewards” in the park, the statement read.

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The Toronto Zoo’s Arctic wolves have emerged from their den with a litter of pups — eight to be exact.

Over the last few months, Wildlife Care staff have been monitoring the wolf pack after noticing that one female, Dora, was exhibiting denning behaviour.

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From The Northern View in British Columbia, Canada:

A recent wolf attack was predatory in nature, said the Conservation Officer Service (COS) about the assault on a Port Edward senior citizen.

“The preliminary findings of the investigation are that the wolf through opportunity began attacking the victim. The attack was predatory in nature,” Tracy Walbauer, Sergeant with the North Coast Zone COS said of the May 29 incident.

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From Daily Hive in Calgary:

Images of alleged government-contracted workers posing with wolf carcasses have been made public by a group advocating on behalf of wolf protection.

Wolf Awareness is a non-profit organization aimed at “promoting coexistence among humans and wolves” that is speaking out against efforts by the Government of Alberta to control the wolf population and protect caribou.

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A joint management plan aimed at reducing the wolf population on the winter ranges of the dwindling Bluenose-East and Bathurst caribou herds includes increased incentives for hunters.

The five-year proposed plan, submitted by the Tlicho Government and the Government of the Northwest Territories Friday to the Wek’èezhìı Renewable Resources Board, aims to take pressure off the dwindling caribou herds by culling their fiercest predator — wolves.

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From the Times Colonist in Victoria, British Columbia, Canada:

Conservation officers tranquilized a wolf Sunday evening that had been seen roaming in James Bay over the weekend.

Police said the wolf was not harmed and will be taken to a vet to be cleared medically before the B.C. Conservation Officer Service decides the next steps.

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Two teenage photographers from Vancouver staked out the west coast of Vancouver Island in May in hopes of encountering wildlife such as the elusive coastal wolf, and their patience paid off.

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