skip to content

Tag: Delist

The content below has been tagged with the term “Delist.”

News

  • Green leafy vegetation emerging from a crevasse in a rock face.
    White-haired goldenrod at Daniel Boone National Forest. Photo by Michael Floyd, USFWS.

    Fish and Wildlife Service reopens the comment period on the proposed rule to delist the white-haired goldenrod

    February 25, 2016 | 4 minute read

    The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is reopening the comment period for 30 days on the proposed rule to delist the white haired goldenrod, a plant unique to eastern Kentucky. On September 1, 2015 (80 FR 52717), the Service proposed to remove the goldenrod from the Federal List of Endangered and Threatened Plants under the Endangered Species Act. White-haired goldenrod is being considered for delisting because the Service, Kentucky State Nature Preserves Commission, U.  Read the full story...

  • A Louisiana black bear standing in a grassy clearing
    Information icon Louisiana black bear. Credit: Pam McIlhenny, used with permission.

    Service announces public hearings on proposal to delist Louisiana black bear

    June 12, 2015 | 2 minute read

    The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is holding two public hearings in Louisiana to give the public opportunities to comment on its May 21, proposal to delist the Louisiana black bear. The Service is seeking comments regarding biological data, relevant data concerning any threats, and the extent of federal and state protection and management that would be provided to the bear as a delisted species. Other requested comments concern current or planned activities that may impact or benefit the bear.  Read the full story...

  • Panoramic view of a forested mountain range in Arkansas.
    Ozark mountains. Photo by Granger Meador CC BY-NC 2.0.

    Service delists Magazine Mountain shagreen

    May 14, 2013 | 3 minute read

    In the highest parts of Arkansas’ Ozarks, the slow-moving Magazine Mountain shagreen snail won the race to become the first invertebrate to be delisted under the Endangered Species Act. “Today we are excited to announce that the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is delisting the Magazine Mountain shagreen,” said Cindy Dohner, Southeast Regional Director. “The recovery of this species was made possible through collaborative efforts of our partners at the U.  Read the full story...

  • A bumblebee feasting on flower nectar from a purple flower.
    Bumblebee on a purple coneflower. Photo by Brent Moore, CC BY-NC 2.0

    Conservation success: Tennessee purple coneflower delisted

    August 4, 2011 | 4 minute read

    Thanks to the efforts of many partners who have worked together for more than 30 years to expand and protect this sunflower’s colonies, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is removing the Tennessee purple coneflower from the Federal List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife and Plants in 30 days, by September 2, 2011. This plant is found in the limestone barrens and cedar glades of Davidson, Rutherford, and Wilson Counties.  Read the full story...

  • A bumblebee feasting on flower nectar from a purple flower.
    Bumblebee on a purple coneflower. Photo by Brent Moore, CC BY-NC 2.0

    Tennessee purple coneflower proposed for delisting

    August 12, 2010 | 5 minute read

    The U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service today proposed removing the Tennessee purple coneflower from the list of threatened and endangered species, marking the success of a decades-long cooperative conservation effort under the Endangered Species Act. The rule was published in today’s Federal Register, and the public is invited to comment on the proposal for the next 60 days until October 12, 2010. “More than 30 years of protecting and expanding Tennessee purple coneflower colonies finally brought success to the Service and its conservation partners, ” said Cindy Dohner, the Service’s Southeast Regional Director.  Read the full story...

  • Hundreds of brown pelicans cover a vegetated beach.
    Information icon Brown pelicans sitting on nests at Breton Island National Wildlife Refuge. Photo by Greg Thompson, USFWS.

    Brown pelican populations recovered, removed from Endangered Species List

    November 11, 2009 | 4 minute read

    WASHINGTON, D.C. - Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar, Assistant Secretary for Fish and Wildlife and Parks Tom Strickland and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Director Sam Hamilton today announced that the brown pelican, a species once decimated by the pesticide DDT, has recovered and is being removed from the list of threatened and endangered species under the Endangered Species Act. “At a time when so many species of wildlife are threatened, we once in a while have an opportunity to celebrate an amazing success story,” Salazar said.  Read the full story...

Wildlife

  • A Louisiana black bear standing in a grassy clearing
    Information icon Louisiana black bear. Credit: Pam McIlhenny, used with permission.

    Louisiana black bear

    The Louisiana black bear is the state mammal for Louisiana, and it is one of 16 subspecies of the American black bear. While the American black bear can be found across North America, the Louisiana black bear subspecies is only known to occur in Louisiana, East Texas and western Mississippi. Compared to other black bears, the Louisiana black bears skull is longer, narrower and flatter, with larger molar teeth.  Visit the species profile...

Contact Us:

Looking for a media contact? Reach out to a regional spokesperson.

Share this page

Tweet this page on Twitter or follow @USFWSsoutheast

Share this page on Facebook or follow USFWSsoutheast.

LinkedIn

Share this page on LinkedIn