An environmental movement is gaining momentum to protect an endangered species, a move that could help stem the oil spill-induced damage to wildlife and the environment.
The Canadian Conservation Society and others have been campaigning for years to protect the golden eagle from a spill in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, Canada, that has killed dozens of birds and injured dozens of people.
The golden eagle, native to eastern North America, was first spotted in North America about a decade ago and now numbers in the hundreds of thousands in the wild, according to the conservation society.
Its population is declining due to habitat loss and hunting, according the Society.
Golden eagles are also being poisoned by the oil they eat, according a 2016 study by the American Museum of Natural History.
In the United States, a lawsuit has been filed by a group called the Golden Eagle Defenders, whose lawyers argue that the oil company responsible for the spill was negligent.
It is seeking damages for the damage done to wildlife, including endangered birds.
The Golden Eagle Conservation Society is a new organization created to promote the conservation of golden eagles, which can reach up to a size of about 12 feet, according its website.
Its mission is to preserve golden eagle populations, protect habitats and conserve water resources.
It is a long way from protecting the eagle in the United Kingdom, where the golden eaglets population is already threatened by a lack of nesting habitat and habitat loss caused by hunting, habitat destruction and climate change.
The Society has launched a campaign to raise awareness about golden eags and their importance to conservation.
The organization has asked supporters to send emails to their members and the media, and to join their Facebook group.
The group’s president, Mike Gannon, said the group was launched after several members were threatened by the spill and had been told that they could not come and help.
“We’re a small group of people who are very dedicated and have a lot of energy,” he said.
“This is a big problem for us.
We are not able to stop it or we would be getting killed.”
The Society is currently seeking a federal grant of $20,000 to cover the cost of the legal fees it will need to sue the oil and gas company.
The money is to be used to hire more experts, hire a lawyer, and train staff.
Gannon said the Society is not trying to create a movement, but rather a new avenue for people to voice their opinions about the threats posed by the industry.
“It’s a big movement, and we’re trying to get to that tipping point,” he told ABC News.
Gould is not the only one to speak out about the dangers posed by oil spills.
A study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences in 2016 found that the number of golden eagle deaths in North American had tripled in the past five years, from just under 200 to more than 7,000.
The study, by a team of scientists from the University of Washington, looked at the numbers of golden egrets and golden ewings, both of which are endangered.
In addition, the study found that golden eights are being poisoned from oil that spills in the Arctic and Gulf of Mexico.
Gildon said the society’s work is not about stopping the oil, but is instead focused on helping the public understand what the golden egret is, what the oil companies do, and how it is impacted by the environment and human activity.
“I think we are at a tipping point.
We need to make sure we get the word out,” she said.
“If we don’t, we’re just going to be in a bad spot for the next 50 years.”
The Golden Eagles Society was founded in 2013 by a British scientist, Mark Gildon, who had studied the golden owl, an endangered bird that is native to North America.
The society’s website describes the owl as “an endangered species” and describes how it faces a range of threats including habitat loss, overgrazing and the pollution of its habitat by oil and chemical companies.
Geraldine Fung, the president of the Golden Eagles Association of North America and president of an environmental group called Save Our Golden Eagles, called the Society’s move to launch an effort to protect a species as endangered as the golden operetta “a really good first step.”
“It would be nice if we could have a little bit more public attention and help the golden owls out,” Fung said.
The Royal Society for the Protection of Birds (RSPB), which also promotes the golden bird, also supports the Society and has worked to protect golden eels and other threatened birds.
“As the number and the volume of threats to the golden and the other native birds has grown, we are increasingly concerned that we are going to see a greater need for protection and monitoring of our species,” said the RSPB’s director of conservation, Ian Stewart.
Stewart said the golden birds are not endangered, but that the Society has