Wind turbines accidentally kill threatened species of bats in Indiana every year.
The Wind Energy Multi Species Habitat Conservation Plan looks at ways to lower the instances of endangered species deaths from wind turbines.
White Nose Syndrome has hit bats in Indiana hard, and experts say the worst is yet to come.
The state is providing limited cave access as part of a pilot program. The caves were originally closed because of a bat disease called white nose syndrome.
An Evansville-based coal company plans to create a new surface mine in southwestern Indiana near the Patoka River National Wildlife Refuge.
An Indiana wind farm is working with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to develop a plan aimed at reducing turbine-related deaths of the Indiana bat.
The number of female Indiana bats is expected to drop to less than 30,000 in the next decade.
Rising summer temperatures in the Midwest could push the Indiana bat to cooler climates in the Eastern United States, a study predicts.
White Nose Syndrome is not only devastating news for researchers, but also for Indiana residents.