The author had an exchange about the local coyote population in Northern Virginia with a woman on social media. Their discussion serves as a good follow-up to his last article on handling anti-hunters.
Animal-rights activists on July 17 sued the state of Wisconsin over its 2015 Right to Hunt Act, claiming their rights are infringed by the act’s expansion of anti-hunter harassment laws and its explanation of what exactly “harassment” entails.
A billboard reading, “Wanna see bears? SAY NO! TO TROPHY HUNTING,” was spotted by NRAHLF.org contributor Keith Crowley just outside Yellowstone National Park. The sign stands as a grizzly-sized testament to the anti-hunting crowd’s ignorance on the matter of wildlife management.
Whether death threats via social media, dismemberment wishes from commenters on articles, or the sickening promise of rape, these intimidation tactics raise the question: Why don't anti-hunters see the irony of their words?
The "Cecil 2016" rally in Washington, D.C., on July 30 shows why what happens in Africa is so relevant to American hunters as antis prep to tout their extremist agenda.
As the world’s No. 1 conservationists, hunters view every day as World Wildlife Day, yet this misguided anti-hunter reporter specifically uses this day to trounce us—in spite of the facts.
Attention Hunters: Vote Online Now to Protect Hunting, Then Tune in for Live ‘Hunters Conserve Wildlife’ Debate Against Noted Anti-Hunting Extremists in NYC on May 4
American hunters know their role in wildlife conservation is not up for debate—except on May 4 as two prominent hunting community reps take the stage against two fanatical anti-hunting extremists.
In lawsuit after lawsuit, here is how tax-exempt anti-hunting extremist groups are making the U.S. government—and American taxpayers—foot the bill for their massive litigation fees.