published by Breitbart News.
A complaint filed in Austin, Texas, alleges that the university failed to adequately protect the endangered amphibian from destruction in the years leading up to its first study of the species in 2000.
A university official responded to the complaint, but the statement was not immediately available.
In 2016, the University of California-San Diego, which was sued for protecting salamanders in California during the 2015 California Golden Gate fire, also declined to provide an explanation for its decision not to release the salamands from the fire, the complaint states.
“The university does not agree with the allegations,” the statement said.
The University Of Texas-Austin, which had been listed on the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s list of endangered species, was named in the complaint by the Southern Tier Wildlife Alliance (STAW), an advocacy group for salamanches.
The Texas-Mexican border is the deadliest in the United States, with more than 2,300 fatalities.
The salamandas, which are classified as Endangered under the Endangered Species Act, are considered one of the most vulnerable species in the world and were the focus of a 2016 report by the University Of California-Davis.
“In recent years, Texas has been at the forefront of the efforts to protect salamanda and other endangered species in our state,” STAW Executive Director, Bill Fitch, said in a statement.
“It is critical that our state continue to focus on protecting our state’s most important and endangered species.”
The complaint, which has not been filed with the courts yet, accuses the university of failing to protect the salamsand, a species that is considered a threatened species under the federal Endangered Wildlife Act, from “systematic failures” on the part of the university.
The university was the first in the country to receive a grant to conduct a study of salamANDes.
The Salamanders of Texas is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, nonprofit organization created in 2012, with a mission to protect and preserve the salamean.
The organization works with organizations like the Texas A&M University Foundation and the Texas Commission on Wildlife Conservation to promote conservation efforts in the state.
The lawsuit, filed in the U, T., U. S. District Court for the District of Texas, also alleges that University of Houston professor, David Miller, has been charged with crimes involving the destruction and sale of the salmANDes since 2012.
Miller, who has been a professor at the university since 2000, was suspended and then removed from his position in November 2015 for allegedly making threats about salamande populations.
Miller’s suspension and removal came in a move that has since been reversed.
Miller is currently serving a two-year prison sentence.
The report claims that Miller and two other individuals had access to the salamedes, a protected species that was in a protected status under the U .
Endangered and Threatened Species Act (ESA) in the early 2000s.
“Miller and the other individuals involved in the destruction or sale of these salamandedes have been charged and convicted of felony violations of the ESA, and one of them is currently in prison,” the complaint reads.
The suit seeks unspecified damages and other damages, as well as a permanent injunction against the university for violating the ESA.
A spokesperson for the University did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
In April 2016, a group of activists at the University filed a lawsuit against the school alleging that Miller, the assistant professor and former associate professor at UT, had been accused of destroying and selling salamandra eggs and hatchlings.
A judge dismissed the lawsuit last year.
The complaint also alleges, “Miller has been responsible for the destruction, destruction and selling of more than 200 salamandi eggs and a dozen salamando hatchlings, which have been confiscated from the University.”
Miller was previously arrested in March 2015 on charges of violating federal and state laws regarding endangered species and violating the Endangers Species Act.
In March, a jury found Miller not guilty on all counts.
Fish & Wildlife Service is investigating whether the university violated the Endangerment Act by not doing enough to protect endangered salami.
A statement from the agency said, “Federal and state law require the U to protect protected species and preserve their habitat, but it is also critical that universities maintain the capacity to protect threatened species in a timely manner.”
In May 2017, a Texas Department of State Health Services spokesperson told Breitbart News that the department “does not comment on pending litigation.”
The spokesperson added that state and federal laws are inconsistent and that the agency is working to establish a framework to provide more guidance to schools regarding their duty to protect certain species