9 by a hunter in Eastern Washington. The hunter celebrated the kill, hoping it will prove to be a record, beating the Boone and Crockett Club’s last record cougar, killed in 1979. The big tom only lived about nine years, and had it survived, could have passed on its remarkable genes to more generations of record-setting cougars. Sixty years ago, Washington stopped paying bounties for the killing of carnivores. Those bounty programs had little effect on see this their stated goal of protecting livestock, but the devastation they caused our wilderness is still healing. Twenty-five years ago, voters ended hound hunts and bear baiting, deeming those ineffective and cruel ways to handle our wild carnivores. The state is slowly but surely shifting toward coexistence rather than conflict with wildlife. Last month, this tension came up again, as the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife debated allowing a spring bear hunt. Only eight states allow black bears to be hunted as they emerge from their long winter rest, and as bears that gave birth in the winter emerge to feed their cubs.https://www.spokesman.com/stories/2021/nov/05/josh-rosenau-and-debra-chase-a-21st-century-approa/
And, with the support of the Pulitzer Center, she's now returned to report on the increasingly dire situation. Tell us. You have been in Afghanistan now for over a week. Give us a sense of just how serious this humanitarian crisis is. A number of factors, Judy, have come together to make it an absolute economic freefall here. We just returned from Herat, where the drought has meant wheat has reduced by about a third in the country. Most people here rely on bread as a staple. As a result, hospitals across the country, those that have managed to remain open, are finding malnutrition wards filled with tiny, sick babies, with mothers who can't feed their babies, with many families that are struggling to feed their families at all. Also, the aid community largely left.https://www.pbs.org/newshour/show/dwindling-aid-crumbling-economy-and-isis-add-to-afghans-hardships-under-taliban-rule
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Friday open thread: Which player on IR do the Lions need to return the most? They could use more than one of them, if we’re being honest. On Thursday, I revisited all of the Detroit Lions injured players , laying out how they were injured and updating their statuses with the latest information available. Currently, the Lions have two players on the reserve/NFI list and six players on season-ending injured reserve. None of those eight players are eligible to play in 2021. The Lions also have another set of players on injured reserve, but this group is eligible to return to the action once they have completed their designated time on IR and are healthy. The Lions have already returned three players from this list—Taylor Decker, Da’Shawn Hand, and Kevin Strong—but they still have another six that could return during the back half of the season. Which of the six players on injured reserve do the Lions need back the most? First, let’s look at the six players, noting that all players are eligible to return when healthy unless otherwise noted. QB Tim Boyle (broken thumb on right hand) - Unless you are in the “Boyle can challenge Goff to start camp,” his return is not a high priority.https://www.prideofdetroit.com/2021/11/5/22763468/friday-open-thread-which-player-on-ir-do-the-lions-need-to-return-the-most