On Monday, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service released its annual inventory of the nation’s land holdings, which were at their lowest levels since they began keeping records in 1951.
It is the first time since records began being kept that the land is on the decline.
The report is based on landowner reports, public records, federal surveys, and other sources.
The government has long been worried about overgrazing and erosion of wildlife habitat, which are causing dramatic declines in the numbers of the country’s four known species of endangered birds, which include songbirds and the endangered woodcock.
The report found that fewer than 30 percent of land in the U:S.
was protected in 2014, down from roughly 70 percent in 1996.
The decline has been particularly stark in California, where the number of endangered bird species was down to 10 in 2014 from 19 in 1996, and the number fell to just two from 2010 to 2014.
That’s down from nearly 200 species in 1996 to just three now.
While California’s decline was the largest among the states, there are signs that other states are catching up with the federal government’s approach.
The Interior Department has identified more than 1,200 protected lands, and there are now more than 6,000 more than in the previous year.
The agency’s report on endangered land outlines what has been lost, and how to protect them.
It also offers suggestions for the next step.
The latest numbers are the latest for the federal bird surveys, which started in the 1950s.
The surveys, funded by Congress, are administered by the U.:S.
Geological Survey and the U.*S.
Forest Service, which work together to maintain the land.
The U.:S.:FWS surveys have seen declines in both birds and mammals.
In 2015, for example, there were 1,739 species of mammals on land in California compared with 2,092 in 1990.
In addition, birds, amphibians, reptiles, and mammals are listed as threatened under the Endangered Species Act.
The federal surveys are a crucial part of protecting land and water resources, especially in areas with heavy water use or where there are other environmental concerns.
The federal government has allocated more than $600 million over the last decade to help improve the data collection methods.
The data is collected from the U-verse satellite, the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency’s Landsat satellite, and satellite-based monitoring.