A climbing guide leading a party down from the summit of the Grand Teton fell about 2,400 feet to his death Saturday.
Parks in the News
National Park Service, Delaware North Seeking Mediated Resolution To Yosemite National Park Trademarks
Talks between the National Park Service and DNC Parks and Resorts at Yosemite are under way to see if a resolution might be possible over who holds the trademarks to The Ahwahnee Hotel, Curry Village, and other iconic properties in Yosemite National Park.
Hard to believe it's been a quarter-century since the leaders of the United States and the Soviet Union sat down and agreed to reductions in nuclear weapons. For a look back at the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty, stop by the Minuteman Missile National Historic Site in South Dakota.
Rip currents at Cape Hatteras National Seashore on North Carolina's Outer Banks have proved fatal to two swimmers, according to the National Park Service.
A series of thunderstorms has left Apostle Islands National Lakeshore littered with downed trees, but fortunately all campers have been accounted for and are safe.
A U.S. District Court has refused to dismiss a lawsuit over the National Park Service's continued allowance of cattle ranching at Point Reyes National Seashore in California, a ruling that could lead the seashore staff to conduct detailed environmental studies on the operations' impacts.
Books aren’t the only medium to use Yellowstone as a fictional setting. Movies have gotten in on the act as well. This includes movies that are just about the park as well as movies that were filmed in the park.
Terry Tempest Williams, one of the country's most prominent voices for the conservation of landscapes, will be at Theodore Roosevelt National Park in North Dakota on Sunday to read from her latest book, The Hour Of Land.
Despite being only about 75 miles from Washington, D.C., Shenandoah National Park enjoys wonderfully dark night skies. So dark, in fact, that the park will hold a Night Sky Festival next week.
Outlining steps that will be taken to root out sexual harassment across the National Park Service, the agency's leadership team has laid out its zero tolerance policy to employees, who will be anonymously surveyed this fall to determine how extensive the problem might be.