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Oregon's wolf-livestock debate as species makes a comeback

FILE - This March 13, 2014, file photo, provided by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife shows a female wolf from the Minam pack outside La Grande, Ore., after it was fitted with a tracking collar. The population of wolves in Washington state grew by 28 percent last year, with at least two new packs, the state Department of Fish and Wildlife said Friday, March 17, 2017.(Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife via AP, File)

After spending decades on the endangered species list, Oregon’s wolf population is slowly growing in numbers.

So is the debate over whether to use lethal or non-lethal means to keep wolves away from livestock.

In this edition of Your Voice, Your Vote, an Oregon rancher and a wolf advocate both weigh in on the issue.

They also share their views on the state's revised plan to deal with wolf-livestock conflicts.

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