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Charles Wallace

WLJ Editor

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The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) announced plans for wild horse and burro gathers in fiscal year 2022 to combat overpopulation, reduce starvation and decrease habitat destruction as drought plagues the West.

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“Buy land, they’re not making it anymore,” said Mark Twain, which rings even more true today. Brokers who spoke with WLJ wished there was more land, as the lack of inventory and the number of buyers has made it a seller’s market.

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The lawyer for Cody Easterday is seeking postponement from sentencing for the third time, citing Easterday needs to participate in the bankruptcy settlement to repay creditors. 

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The California Natural Resources Agency has released the “Draft Pathways to 30x30 Report” as part of Gov. Gavin Newsom’s (D) executive order to protect 30 percent of the state’s lands and coastal waters by 2030 to counter climate change and the loss of biodiversity.

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The Biden administration released the "Year One Report: America the Beautiful", highlighting progress made toward President Joe Biden’s 30x30 initiative to conserve 30 percent of the nation’s oceans and lands by 2030.

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Ranchers have opportunities to receive incentives for soil carbon sequestration through different grazing management systems. The question is, how do ranchers get involved, and what considerations should be taken prior to participating in voluntary carbon markets?

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Arizona senators have introduced legislation that would enable Colorado River Indian Tribes (CRIT) to lease a portion of its federal Colorado River water allocation, benefiting Tribes and providing drought relief for Arizona.

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A study conducted by rangeland specialists from the University of California Cooperative Extension (UCCE) and the University of California, Davis highlights proactive and reactive measures taken by ranchers during the 2012-16 drought in California. 

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While the Colorado River Water Users Association held its annual meeting in Las Vegas to mull over the future of the Colorado River, leaders from the Lower Basin states of Nevada, Arizona and California agreed to voluntarily cut back their allocation from the river in an effort to stave off mandatory cutbacks. 

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