More Videos

Hutchison after loss at Nevada: 'We're still hungry.' 5:15

Hutchison after loss at Nevada: 'We're still hungry.'

First Mexican bakery opens in Boise 1:47

First Mexican bakery opens in Boise

A wolf near Boise? Foothills homeowners describe sighting 1:47

A wolf near Boise? Foothills homeowners describe sighting

'No workplace is immune' to harassment, says former state worker behind tort claim 2:33

'No workplace is immune' to harassment, says former state worker behind tort claim

St. Luke's uses 'friendly, four-legged' staff to calm upset patients 0:32

St. Luke's uses 'friendly, four-legged' staff to calm upset patients

Take a look inside the big Boise campus Idaho just bought from HP 0:45

Take a look inside the big Boise campus Idaho just bought from HP

Auto repair shop worries State Street construction will affect business 1:49

Auto repair shop worries State Street construction will affect business

Boise's MLK march is for remembering — and for action 2:20

Boise's MLK march is for remembering — and for action

QB Brock Purdy's senior highlights 5:22

QB Brock Purdy's senior highlights

Frostbite and how to prevent it 0:36

Frostbite and how to prevent it

  • Sister of Idaho boy injured by cyanide device joins protests

    Canyon Mansfield, a 14-year-old Pocatello boy, was injured and watched his dog die in March when the pair activated a M-44 sodium cyanide device that's used to kill coyotes and other livestock predators. His 21-year-old sister, Madison Mansfield, was in Boise Wednesday, July 26, 2017, to join protesters at a USDA Wildlife Services informational meeting about the devices.

Canyon Mansfield, a 14-year-old Pocatello boy, was injured and watched his dog die in March when the pair activated a M-44 sodium cyanide device that's used to kill coyotes and other livestock predators. His 21-year-old sister, Madison Mansfield, was in Boise Wednesday, July 26, 2017, to join protesters at a USDA Wildlife Services informational meeting about the devices. kmoeller@idahostatesman.com
Canyon Mansfield, a 14-year-old Pocatello boy, was injured and watched his dog die in March when the pair activated a M-44 sodium cyanide device that's used to kill coyotes and other livestock predators. His 21-year-old sister, Madison Mansfield, was in Boise Wednesday, July 26, 2017, to join protesters at a USDA Wildlife Services informational meeting about the devices. kmoeller@idahostatesman.com

Wildlife Services says cyanide device that killed dog, hurt boy isn’t ‘bomb,’ it’s pesticide

July 26, 2017 02:42 PM

More Videos

Hutchison after loss at Nevada: 'We're still hungry.' 5:15

Hutchison after loss at Nevada: 'We're still hungry.'

First Mexican bakery opens in Boise 1:47

First Mexican bakery opens in Boise

A wolf near Boise? Foothills homeowners describe sighting 1:47

A wolf near Boise? Foothills homeowners describe sighting

'No workplace is immune' to harassment, says former state worker behind tort claim 2:33

'No workplace is immune' to harassment, says former state worker behind tort claim

St. Luke's uses 'friendly, four-legged' staff to calm upset patients 0:32

St. Luke's uses 'friendly, four-legged' staff to calm upset patients

Take a look inside the big Boise campus Idaho just bought from HP 0:45

Take a look inside the big Boise campus Idaho just bought from HP

Auto repair shop worries State Street construction will affect business 1:49

Auto repair shop worries State Street construction will affect business

Boise's MLK march is for remembering — and for action 2:20

Boise's MLK march is for remembering — and for action

QB Brock Purdy's senior highlights 5:22

QB Brock Purdy's senior highlights

Frostbite and how to prevent it 0:36

Frostbite and how to prevent it

  • Boise's MLK march is for remembering — and for action

    Hundreds of people walked from Boise State's Student Union Building to the Capitol in in the MLK Day of Greatness March and Rally. The annual event is organized by BSU's Living Legacy Committee.