By KEVIN RODRIGUEZ and BRIAN FISHERMANMANAssociated PressPublished March 21, 2019 06:45:17The ocean is home to many species that are threatened by overfishing and pollution.
But it is also home to a species that has endured centuries of persecution and even genocide.
It’s a species known as the wolf.
What’s the story behind the wolf?
What is the wolf population in the Pacific Northwest?
Why are so many wolves in the Northwest?
Why is it so important to protect the wolf and other wolf species?
Read moreWhat is wolf conservation?
This story is part of a series on the wolf called “What’s a wolf?”
The wolf is a relatively new species, first described by the American wolf scientist John G. Adams in 1819.
It has been around for a long time, and its range extends from Alaska to the Gulf of Mexico.
In the past century, the species has been seen in the United States, the Pacific Ocean, Europe, Asia and Africa.
The Pacific Northwest has the highest concentration of wolves in North America, according to a study by the National Park Service in the mid-1970s.
But even though wolves are common in the region, they are often not seen.
The National Park System’s “wildlife and fisheries” program, which includes wolf monitoring and trapping, was set up to help protect wolves in and around the park.
The program has been criticized by some conservationists, but the program is funded by the federal government.
The park service has been monitoring wolf populations for more than 50 years.
Since 1996, it has tracked nearly 600 wolves in three areas, including the Great Lakes region.
The program began in the 1970s, when wolf populations were increasing, said Paul Gorman, a wolf expert and wolf researcher with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
By the early 2000s, wolves were more common and wolves were being killed, but not nearly enough wolves were showing up to save the wolves.
Gorman says the program’s goal has been to monitor wolves from the early days of the wolf’s introduction to the point where they are considered endangered.
Goddard says the wolf program is a “game changer” because it has changed how people think about wolves and protected them from the past.
He said wolves have been seen as an icon of the Pacific, a symbol of survival and strength.
The last wolf census in 1996 was conducted by the U:S.
Geological Survey, but Gorman said that survey could not be trusted to accurately estimate wolf populations.
The survey could only look at wolf populations in the area, not in the wild.
That survey, he said, “was a little bit too far away from the area and people didn’t realize that was an issue.”
In recent years, the wolf is beginning to show signs of recovery, Gorman added.
The National Park Services has reintroduced wolves to the area in recent years and wolf numbers are climbing, he added.
In recent decades, there has been a resurgence of the white-tailed deer, the most common wild predator of wolves.
White-tailed wolves are native to the U.: They are found in the Great Basin, Idaho and western Montana.
In North America and Canada, white-tails can range from 2 to 3 feet in length.
The species is native to Europe, but it is not seen in North American until about 10,000 years ago, said Scott Taylor, who oversees the North American wolf program for the U-M System.
When a white-tail deer kills a wolf, it is called a kill.
But Taylor said the kill is not a hunt.
The wolf can be killed for food, and the white tail can be fed.
The deer eats the carcass, which is called the kill, Taylor said.
The catch and release of the wolves has been part of the system since the 1960s.
The park service uses a variety of methods to capture and release wolves, including traps and airplanes, and it uses GPS technology to track the wolf as it moves through the area.
The wolf’s population has increased in recent decades due to the population of wolves being driven by a global trade in wolf products, including products from fur, feathers and teeth, Taylor explained.
The wildlife trade is also contributing to the rise of wolves, said Michael J. Schmitt, the chief of the U’s wolf program.
In recent years there has also been a boom in the commercial harvest of wolves and other predators.
Schmitt said the wolf populations are still decreasing, but that there are signs of a recovery.
He noted that the numbers of wolves that are in North Dakota and Wyoming, for example, are decreasing.
He said the current wolf population is about 50,000 animals, about half the number in the 1960’s.
That’s because of the increase in the number of commercial hunting operations in those states, Sch