Animal lovers are planning a memorial for the wolves Wisconsin hunters killed this fall.
Minnesota Timberwolves coach Rick Adelman was not at the arena for Tuesday night’s game against Atlanta due to personal reasons.
Minnesota Timberwolves forward Kevin Love met with doctors in the Twin Cities on Monday to evaluate his right hand, which is broken for the second time this season.
Minnesota is closing its inaugural wolf hunting and trapping season in the final remaining zone as of Thursday evening.
The minutes have come and gone for Derrick Williams this season. Truthfully, they’ve been mostly gone for almost a month now.
The early season wolf hunt is now in the books, and Minnesota wildlife officials say nearly 150 wolves were killed.
The Tribal Councils of the Bois Forte Band of Chippewa and the Grand Portage Band of Lake Superior Chippewa have decided not to open their land to wolf hunting during the State season which begins November 3.
Hunters shot and killed at least four wolves in the opening 24 hours of Wisconsin’s first organized wolf hunt, the state Department of Natural Resources said Tuesday.
Less than three weeks before Minnesota’s first-ever wolf hunt, there is a last-ditch effort to protect the animals from hunters and trappers.
Wisconsin’s first organized wolf hunt has started with no kills reported. The Humane Society of the United States and The Fund for Animals have filed notice that they plan to sue to get the animal back on the endangered species list in the Great Lakes region.
The sweat and sacrifice that Kevin Love put himself through over the last four years to reshape his body and his game have brought him to this point.
For years, vacationers and farmers across northern Wisconsin and Minnesota have heard the eerie howl of the gray wolf and fretted the creatures were lurking around their cabins and pastures, eying up Fido or Bessie. The tables are about to turn: Both states plan to launch their first organized wolf hunts in the coming weeks.
The Minnesota Timberwolves announced Monday that Dave Benz will be the team’s television play-by-play announcer this season.
Hunters and trappers who entered the lottery for licenses in Minnesota’s first-ever wolf season can now check online to see if they won.
Minnesota has paid out a record $154,136 to residents whose livestock or pets were killed by wolves in the past year, part of a gradual upward trend also seen in Wisconsin and Michigan.