Contents 1 Geography 1.1 Climate 1.2 Location and size 1.3 Natural landforms 1.3.1 Mountain ranges 1.3.2 Islands 1.4 Regions and administrative divisions 1.4.1 Counties 1.4.2 Cities and towns 1.4.3 Metropolitan areas 1.4.4 Wind River Indian Reservation 1.4.5 Public lands 2 History 3 Demographics 3.1 Population 3.2 Birth data 4 Government and politics 4.1 State government 4.2 Judicial system 4.3 Political history 4.4 Voter registration 4.4.1 Voter Registration by County 5 Culture 5.1 Languages 5.2 Religion 5.3 Sports 5.4 State symbols 6 Economy and infrastructure 6.1 Mineral and energy production 6.2 Taxes 6.3 Transportation 7 Education 7.1 Higher education 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

Geography Climate Köppen climate types of Wyoming Further information: Climate change in Wyoming Wyoming state welcome sign on Interstate 80 in Uinta County (at the Utah border) Autumn in the Bighorn Mountains Wyoming's climate is generally semi-arid and continental (Köppen climate classification BSk), and is drier and windier in comparison to most of the United States with greater temperature extremes. Much of this is due to the topography of the state. Summers in Wyoming are warm with July high temperatures averaging between 85 and 95 °F (29 and 35 °C) in most of the state. With increasing elevation, however, this average drops rapidly with locations above 9,000 feet (2,700 m) averaging around 70 °F (21 °C). Summer nights throughout the state are characterized by a rapid cooldown with even the hottest locations averaging in the 50–60 °F (10–16 °C) range at night. In most of the state, most of the precipitation tends to fall in the late spring and early summer. Winters are cold, but are variable with periods of sometimes extreme cold interspersed between generally mild periods, with Chinook winds providing unusually warm temperatures in some locations. Wyoming is a dry state with much of the land receiving less than 10 inches (250 mm) of rainfall per year. Precipitation depends on elevation with lower areas in the Big Horn Basin averaging 5–8 inches (130–200 mm) (making the area nearly a true desert). The lower areas in the North and on the eastern plains typically average around 10–12 inches (250–300 mm), making the climate there semi-arid. Some mountain areas do receive a good amount of precipitation, 20 inches (510 mm) or more, much of it as snow, sometimes 200 inches (510 cm) or more annually. The state's highest recorded temperature is 114 °F (46 °C) at Basin on July 12, 1900 and the lowest recorded temperature is −66 °F (−54 °C) at Riverside on February 9, 1933. The number of thunderstorm days vary across the state with the southeastern plains of the state having the most days of thunderstorm activity. Thunderstorm activity in the state is highest during the late spring and early summer. The southeastern corner of the state is the most vulnerable part of the state to tornado activity. Moving away from that point and westwards, the incidence of tornadoes drops dramatically with the west part of the state showing little vulnerability. Tornadoes, where they occur, tend to be small and brief, unlike some of those that occur a little farther east. Casper climate: Average maximum and minimum temperatures, and average rainfall. Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Average max. temperature °F (°C) 32 (0) 37 (3) 45 (7) 56 (13) 66 (19) 78 (26) 87 (31) 85 (29) 74 (23) 60 (16) 44 (7) 34 (1) 58 (14) Average min. temperature °F (°C) 12 (−11) 16 (−9) 21 (−6) 28 (−2) 37 (3) 46 (8) 54 (12) 51 (11) 41 (5) 32 (0) 21 (−6) 14 (−10) 31 (-1) Average rainfall inches (mm) 0.6 (15.2) 0.6 (15.2) 1.0 (25.4) 1.6 (40.6) 2.1 (53.3) 1.5 (38.1) 1.3 (33.0) 0.7 (17.8) 0.9 (22.9) 1.0 (25.4) 0.8 (20.3) 0.7 (17.8) 12.8 (325.1) Source:[14] Jackson climate: Average maximum and minimum temperatures, and average rainfall. Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Average max. temperature °F (°C) 24 (−4) 28 (−2) 37 (3) 47 (8) 58 (14) 68 (20) 78 (26) 77 (25) 67 (19) 54 (12) 37 (3) 24 (−4) 49 (9) Average min. temperature °F (°C) -1 (−18) 2 (−17) 10 (−12) 21 (−6) 30 (−1) 36 (2) 41 (5) 38 (3) 31 (−1) 22 (−6) 14 (−10) 0 (−18) 20 (-7) Average rainfall inches (mm) 2.6 (66.0) 1.9 (48.3) 1.6 (40.6) 1.4 (35.6) 1.9 (48.3) 1.8 (45.7) 1.3 (33.0) 1.3 (33.0) 1.5 (38.1) 1.3 (33.0) 2.3 (58.4) 2.5 (63.5) 21.4 (543.6) Source:[15] Location and size As specified in the designating legislation for the Territory of Wyoming, Wyoming's borders are lines of latitude, 41°N and 45°N, and longitude, 104°3'W and 111°3'W (27° W and 34° W of the Washington Meridian), making the shape of the state a latitude-longitude quadrangle.[16] Wyoming is one of only three states (along with Colorado and Utah) to have borders along only straight latitudinal and longitudinal lines, rather than being defined by natural landmarks. Due to surveying inaccuracies during the 19th century, Wyoming's legal border deviates from the true latitude and longitude lines by up to half of a mile (0.8 km) in some spots, especially in the mountainous region along the 45th parallel.[17] Wyoming is bordered on the north by Montana, on the east by South Dakota and Nebraska, on the south by Colorado, on the southwest by Utah, and on the west by Idaho. It is the tenth largest state in the United States in total area, containing 97,814 square miles (253,340 km2) and is made up of 23 counties. From the north border to the south border it is 276 miles (444 km);[18] and from the east to the west border is 365 miles (587 km) at its south end and 342 miles (550 km) at the north end. Natural landforms Mountain ranges The Great Plains meet the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. The state is a great plateau broken by many mountain ranges. Surface elevations range from the summit of Gannett Peak in the Wind River Mountain Range, at 13,804 feet (4,207 m), to the Belle Fourche River valley in the state's northeast corner, at 3,125 feet (952 m). In the northwest are the Absaroka, Owl Creek, Gros Ventre, Wind River, and the Teton ranges. In the north central are the Big Horn Mountains; in the northeast, the Black Hills; and in the southern region the Laramie, Snowy, and Sierra Madre ranges. The Snowy Range in the south central part of the state is an extension of the Colorado Rockies in both geology and appearance. The Wind River Range in the west central part of the state is remote and includes more than 40 mountain peaks in excess of 13,000 ft (4,000 m) tall in addition to Gannett Peak, the highest peak in the state. The Big Horn Mountains in the north central portion are somewhat isolated from the bulk of the Rocky Mountains. The Teton Range in the northwest extends for 50 miles (80 km), part of which is included in Grand Teton National Park. The park includes the Grand Teton, the second highest peak in the state. The Continental Divide spans north-south across the central portion of the state. Rivers east of the divide drain into the Missouri River Basin and eventually the Gulf of Mexico. They are the North Platte, Wind, Big Horn and the Yellowstone rivers. The Snake River in northwest Wyoming eventually drains into the Columbia River and the Pacific Ocean, as does the Green River through the Colorado River Basin. The Continental Divide forks in the south central part of the state in an area known as the Great Divide Basin where the waters that flow or precipitate into this area remain there and cannot flow to any ocean. Instead, because of the overall aridity of Wyoming, water in the Great Divide Basin simply sinks into the soil or evaporates. Several rivers begin in or flow through the state, including the Yellowstone River, Bighorn River, Green River, and the Snake River. Islands Main article: List of islands of Wyoming Wyoming has 32 named islands, the majority of which are located in Jackson Lake and Yellowstone Lake within Yellowstone National Park in the northwest portion of the state. The Green River in the southwest also contains a number of islands. Regions and administrative divisions Counties Further information: List of counties in Wyoming The state of Wyoming has 23 counties. An enlargeable map of the 23 counties of Wyoming The 23 counties of the state of Wyoming[19] Rank County Population Rank County Population 1 Laramie 94,483 13 Converse 14,008 2 Natrona 78,621 14 Goshen 13,636 3 Campbell 47,874 15 Big Horn 11,794 4 Sweetwater 45,267 16 Sublette 10,368 5 Fremont 41,110 17 Platte 8,756 6 Albany 37,276 18 Johnson 8,615 7 Sheridan 29,596 19 Washakie 8,464 8 Park 28,702 20 Crook 7,155 9 Teton 21,675 21 Weston 7,082 10 Uinta 21,025 22 Hot Springs 4,822 11 Lincoln 17,961 23 Niobrara 2,456 12 Carbon 15,666 Wyoming Total 576,412 Wyoming license plates contain a number on the left that indicates the county where the vehicle is registered, ranked by an earlier census.[20] Specifically, the numbers are representative of the property values of the counties in 1930.[21] The county license plate numbers are as follows: License Plate Prefix County License Plate Prefix County License Plate Prefix County 1 Natrona 9 Big Horn 17 Campbell 2 Laramie 10 Fremont 18 Crook 3 Sheridan 11 Park 19 Uinta 4 Sweetwater 12 Lincoln 20 Washakie 5 Albany 13 Converse 21 Weston 6 Carbon 14 Niobrara 22 Teton 7 Goshen 15 Hot Springs 23 Sublette 8 Platte 16 Johnson     Cities and towns City of Casper, Wyoming The State of Wyoming has 99 incorporated municipalities. Most Populous Wyoming Cities and Towns[22] Rank City County Population 1 Cheyenne Laramie 60,096 2 Casper Natrona 55,988 3 Laramie Albany 31,312 4 Gillette Campbell 29,389 5 Rock Springs Sweetwater 23,229 6 Sheridan Sheridan 17,517 7 Green River Sweetwater 12,622 8 Evanston Uinta 12,282 9 Riverton Fremont 10,867 10 Jackson Teton 9,710 11 Cody Park 9,653 12 Rawlins Carbon 9,203 13 Lander Fremont 7,571 14 Torrington Goshen 6,690 15 Powell Park 6,314 In 2005, 50.6% of Wyomingites lived in one of the 13 most populous Wyoming municipalities. Metropolitan areas The United States Census Bureau has defined two Metropolitan Statistical Areas (MSA) and seven Micropolitan Statistical Areas (MiSA) for the State of Wyoming. In 2008, 30.4% of Wyomingites lived in either of the Metropolitan Statistical Areas, and 73% lived in either a Metropolitan Statistical Area or a Micropolitan Statistical Area. Cheyenne Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas[23] Census Area County Population Cheyenne Laramie County, Wyoming 95,809 Casper Natrona County, Wyoming 80,973 Gillette Campbell County, Wyoming 48,176 Rock Springs Sweetwater County, Wyoming 45,237 Jackson Teton County, Wyoming 32,543 Teton County, Idaho 10,275 Total 42,818 Riverton Fremont County, Wyoming 40,998 Laramie Albany County, Wyoming 37,422 Sheridan Sheridan County, Wyoming 29,824 Evanston Uinta County, Wyoming 21,066 Wind River Indian Reservation Main article: Wind River Indian Reservation Wind River Canyon The Wind River Indian Reservation is shared by the Eastern Shoshone and Northern Arapaho tribes of Native Americans in the central western portion of the state near Lander. The reservation is home to 2,500 Eastern Shoshone and 5,000 Northern Arapaho.[24] Chief Washakie established the reservation in 1868[25] as the result of negotiations with the federal government in the Fort Bridger Treaty.[26] However, the Northern Arapaho were forced onto the Shoshone reservation in 1876 by the federal government after the government failed to provide a promised separate reservation.[26] Today the Wind River Indian Reservation is jointly owned, with each tribe having a 50% interest in the land, water, and other natural resources.[27] The reservation is a sovereign, self-governed land with two independent governing bodies: the Eastern Shoshone Tribe and the Northern Arapaho Tribe. Until 2014, the Shoshone Business Council and Northern Arapaho Business Council met jointly as the Joint Business Council to decide matters that affect both tribes.[25] Six elected council members from each tribe served on the joint council. Public lands Wyoming terrain map More than 48% of the land in Wyoming is owned by the U.S. government, leading Wyoming to rank sixth in the United States in total acres and fifth in percentage of a state's land owned by the federal government.[10] This amounts to about 30,099,430 acres (121,808.1 km2) owned and managed by the United States government. The state government owns an additional 6% of all Wyoming lands, or another 3,864,800 acres (15,640 km2).[10] The vast majority of this government land is administered by the Bureau of Land Management and U.S. Forest Service in numerous national forests, a national grassland, and a number of vast swathes of public land, in addition to the Francis E. Warren Air Force Base in Cheyenne. National Park Service sites map In addition, Wyoming contains areas managed by the National Park Service and other agencies such as the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, including: National parks Grand Teton National Park Yellowstone National Park – first designated national park in the world[28] Memorial parkway John D. Rockefeller Jr. Memorial Parkway between Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Parks National recreation areas Bighorn Canyon National Recreation Area Flaming Gorge National Recreation Area (managed by the Forest Service as part of Ashley National Forest) National monuments Devils Tower National Monument – first national monument in the U.S.[28] Fossil Butte National Monument National historic trails, landmarks and sites California National Historic Trail Fort Laramie National Historic Site Independence Rock National Historic Landmark Medicine Wheel/Medicine Mountain National Historic Landmark Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail National Register of Historic Places listings in Wyoming Oregon National Historic Trail Pony Express National Historic Trail National fish hatcheries Jackson National Fish Hatchery Saratoga National Fish Hatchery National wildlife refuges National Elk Refuge Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge Yellowstone National Park Devils Tower National Monument Thunder Basin National Grassland Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge Panoramic view of the Teton Range looking west from Jackson Hole, Grand Teton National Park

History Main article: History of Wyoming The first Fort Laramie as it looked before 1840 (painting from memory by Alfred Jacob Miller) Several Native American groups originally inhabited the region now known as Wyoming. The Crow, Arapaho, Lakota, and Shoshone were but a few of the original inhabitants encountered when white explorers first entered the region. What is now southwestern Wyoming became a part of the Spanish Empire and later Mexican territory of Alta California, until it was ceded to the United States in 1848 at the end of the Mexican–American War. French-Canadian trappers from Québec and Montréal went into the state in the late 18th century, leaving French toponyms such as Téton and La Ramie. John Colter, a member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, itself guided by French Canadian Toussaint Charbonneau and his young Shoshone wife, Sacagawea, first described the region in 1807. At the time, his reports of the Yellowstone area were considered to be fictional.[29] Robert Stuart and a party of five men returning from Astoria discovered South Pass in 1812. The Oregon Trail later followed that route. In 1850, Jim Bridger located what is now known as Bridger Pass, which the Union Pacific Railroad used in 1868—as did Interstate 80, 90 years later. Bridger also explored Yellowstone and filed reports on the region that, like those of Colter, were largely regarded as tall tales at the time. The region had acquired the name Wyoming by 1865, when Representative James Mitchell Ashley of Ohio introduced a bill to Congress to provide a "temporary government for the territory of Wyoming". The territory was named after the Wyoming Valley in Pennsylvania, made famous by the 1809 poem Gertrude of Wyoming by Thomas Campbell, based on the Battle of Wyoming in the American Revolutionary War. The name ultimately derives from the Munsee word xwé:wamənk, meaning "at the big river flat".[11][12] A backcounty road in the Sierra Madre Range of southeastern Wyoming near Bridger Peak After the Union Pacific Railroad had reached the town of Cheyenne in 1867, the region's population began to grow steadily, and the federal government established the Wyoming Territory on July 25, 1868.[30] Unlike mineral-rich Colorado, Wyoming lacked significant deposits of gold and silver, as well as Colorado's subsequent population boom. However, South Pass City did experience a short-lived boom after the Carissa Mine began producing gold in 1867.[31] Furthermore, copper was mined in some areas between the Sierra Madre Mountains and the Snowy Range near Grand Encampment.[32] Once government-sponsored expeditions to the Yellowstone country began, reports by Colter and Bridger, previously believed to be apocryphal, were found to be true. This led to the creation of Yellowstone National Park, which became the world's first national park in 1872. Nearly all of Yellowstone National Park lies within the far northwestern borders of Wyoming. On December 10, 1869, territorial Governor John Allen Campbell extended the right to vote to women, making Wyoming the first territory and then United States state to grant suffrage to women. In addition, Wyoming was also a pioneer in welcoming women into politics. Women first served on juries in Wyoming (Laramie in 1870); Wyoming had the first female court bailiff (Mary Atkinson, Laramie, in 1870); and the first female justice of the peace in the country (Esther Hobart Morris, South Pass City, in 1870). Also, in 1924, Wyoming became the first state to elect a female governor, Nellie Tayloe Ross, who took office in January 1925.[33] Due to its civil-rights history, one of Wyoming's state nicknames is "The Equality State", and the official state motto is "Equal Rights".[1] Wyoming's constitution included women's suffrage and a pioneering article on water rights.[34] Congress admitted Wyoming into the Union as the 44th state on July 10, 1890.[1] Wyoming was the location of the Johnson County War of 1892, which erupted between competing groups of cattle ranchers. The passage of the federal Homestead Act led to an influx of small ranchers. A range war broke out when either or both of the groups chose violent conflict over commercial competition in the use of the public land.

Demographics Historical population Census Pop. %± 1870 9,118 — 1880 20,789 128.0% 1890 62,555 200.9% 1900 92,531 47.9% 1910 145,965 57.7% 1920 194,402 33.2% 1930 225,565 16.0% 1940 250,742 11.2% 1950 290,529 15.9% 1960 330,066 13.6% 1970 332,416 0.7% 1980 469,557 41.3% 1990 453,588 −3.4% 2000 493,782 8.9% 2010 563,626 14.1% Est. 2017 579,315 2.8% Sources: 1910–2010[35][36][20] 2017 estimate[37] Population Wyoming population density map – the largest population centers are Cheyenne in the southeast and Casper in the east central section. The United States Census Bureau estimates that the population of Wyoming was 579,315 in 2017,[37] which is an increase of 2.8% since the 2010 United States Census.[8] The center of population of Wyoming is located in Natrona County.[38][39] In 2014, the United States Census Bureau estimated that the racial composition of the population was 92.7% white (82.9 non-Hispanic white), 2.7% American Indian and Alaska Native, 1.6% Black or African American, 1.0% Asian American, and 0.1% Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander.[40] According to the 2010 census, the racial composition of the population was 90.7% white, 0.8% black or African American, 2.4% American Indian and Alaska Native, 0.8% Asian American, 0.1% Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander, 2.2% from two or more races, and 3.0% from some other race. Ethnically, 8.9% of the total population was of Hispanic or Latino origin (they may be of any race) and 91.1% Non-Hispanic, with non-Hispanic whites constituting the largest non-Hispanic group at 85.9%.[41] As of 2015, Wyoming had an estimated population of 586,107, which was an increase of 1,954, or 0.29%, from the prior year and an increase of 22,481, or 3.99%, since the 2010 census. This includes a natural increase since the last census of 12,165 people (that is 33,704 births minus 21,539 deaths) and an increase from net migration of 4,035 people into the state. Immigration resulted in a net increase of 2,264 people, and migration within the country produced a net increase of 1,771 people. In 2004, the foreign-born population was 11,000 (2.2%). In 2005, total births in Wyoming numbered 7,231 (birth rate of 14.04 per thousand).[42] Sparsely populated, Wyoming is the least populous state of the United States. Wyoming has the second-lowest population density, behind Alaska. It is one of only two states with a smaller population than the nation's capital, Washington, D.C. (the other state is Vermont). According to the 2000 census, the largest ancestry groups in Wyoming are: German (26.0%), English (16.0%), Irish (13.3%), Norwegian (4.3%), and Swedish (3.5%).[43] Birth data Note: Births in table don't add up, because Hispanics are counted both by their ethnicity and by their race, giving a higher overall number. Live Births by Race/Ethnicity of Mother Race 2013[44] 2014[45] 2015[46] White: 7,090 (92.7%) 7,178 (93.2%) 7,217 (92.9%) > Non-Hispanic White 6,136 (80.3%) 6,258 (81.3%) 6,196 (79.8%) Native 305 (4.0%) 294 (3.8%) 294 (3.8%) Asian 124 (1.6%) 108 (1.4%) 135 (1.7%) Black 125 (1.6%) 116 (1.5%) 119 (1.5%) Hispanic (of any race) 926 (12.1%) 895 (11.6%) 963 (12.4%) Total Wyoming 7,644 (100%) 7,696 (100%) 7,765 (100%)

Government and politics Wyoming State Capitol building, Cheyenne State government Wyoming's Constitution established three branches of government: the executive, legislative, and judicial branches. The Wyoming State Legislature comprises a House of Representatives with 60 members and a Senate with 30 members. The executive branch is headed by the governor and includes a secretary of state, auditor, treasurer and superintendent of public instruction. Wyoming does not have a lieutenant governor. Instead the secretary of state stands first in the line of succession. Wyoming's sparse population warrants it only a single at-large seat in the U.S. House of Representatives, and hence only three votes in the Electoral College. Wyoming is an alcoholic beverage control state. Judicial system Wyoming's highest court is the Supreme Court of Wyoming, with five justices presiding over appeals from the state's lower courts. Wyoming is unusual in that it does not have an intermediate appellate court, like most states. This is largely attributable to the state's population and correspondingly lower caseload. Appeals from the state district courts go directly to the Wyoming Supreme Court. Wyoming also has state circuit courts (formerly county courts), of limited jurisdiction, which handle certain types of cases, such as civil claims with lower dollar amounts, misdemeanor criminal offenses, and felony arraignments. Circuit court judges also commonly hear small claims cases as well. Before 1972, Wyoming judges were selected by popular vote on a nonpartisan ballot. This earlier system was criticized by the state bar who called for the adoption of the Missouri Plan, a system designed to balance judiciary independence with judiciary accountability. In 1972, an amendment to Article 5 of the Wyoming Constitution, which incorporated a modified version of the plan, was adopted by the voters. Since the adoption of the amendment, all state court judges in Wyoming are nominated by the Judicial Nominating Commission and appointed by the Governor. They are then subject to a retention vote by the electorate one year after appointment.[47] Political history Treemap of the popular vote by county, 2016 presidential election. Presidential elections results[48] Year Republicans Democrats 2016 68.17% 174,419 21.88% 55,973 2012 68.64% 170,962 27.82% 69,286 2008 64.78% 164,958 32.54% 82,868 2004 68.86% 167,629 29.07% 70,776 2000 67.76% 147,947 27.70% 60,481 1996 49.81% 105,388 36.84% 77,934 1992 39.70% 79,347 34.10% 68,160 1988 60.53% 106,867 38.01% 67,113 1984 70.51% 133,241 28.24% 53,370 1980 62.64% 110,700 27.97% 49,427 1976 59.30% 92,717 39.81% 62,239 1972 69.01% 100,464 30.47% 44,358 1968 55.76% 70,927 35.51% 45,173 1964 43.44% 61,998 56.56% 80,718 1960 55.01% 77,451 44.99% 63,331 Wyoming's political history defies easy classification. The state was the first to grant women the right to vote and to elect a woman governor.[49] On December 10, 1869, John Allen Campbell, the first Governor of the Wyoming Territory, approved the first law in United States history explicitly granting women the right to vote. This day was later commemorated as Wyoming Day.[49] On November 5, 1889, voters approved the first constitution in the world granting full voting rights to women.[50] While the state elected notable Democrats to federal office in the 1960s and 1970s, politics have become decidedly more conservative since the 1980s as the Republican Party came to dominate the state's congressional delegation. Today, Wyoming is represented in Washington by its two Senators, Mike Enzi and John Barrasso, and its one member of the House of Representatives, Congresswoman Liz Cheney. All three are Republicans. The state has not voted for a Democrat for president since 1964, one of only eight times since statehood. At present, there is only one relatively reliably Democratic county; affluent Teton and one swing county; college county Albany. In the 2004 presidential election, George W. Bush won his second-largest victory, with 69% of the vote. Former Vice President Dick Cheney is a Wyoming resident and represented the state in Congress from 1979 to 1989. Republicans are no less dominant at the state level. They have held a majority in the state senate continuously since 1936 and in the state house since 1964. However, Democrats held the governorship for all but eight years between 1975 and 2011. Uniquely, Wyoming elected Democrat Nellie Tayloe Ross as the first woman in United States history to serve as state governor. She served from 1925 to 1927, winning a special election after her husband, William Bradford Ross, unexpectedly died a little more than a year into his term.[51] Further information: Political party strength in Wyoming Voter registration Voter Info is As of May 1, 2017[52] Party Registered Voters Percentage Republican 176,355 67.18% Democratic 47,108 17.94% No party affiliation 35,745 13.62% Libertarian Party 2,386 0.91% Constitution Party 793 0.30% Other 137 0.05% Total Voters 262,524 100.00% Voter Registration by County Republicans have a majority of registered votes in all but 2 counties: Albany and Teton, where they have a plurality of registered voters. Republican Democratic NPA Libertarian Constitution Others Margin Total County Voters  % Voters  % Voters  % Voters  % Voters  % Voters  % Voters  % Voters Albany 7,862 45.38% 5,541 31.98% 3,585 20.69% 298 1.72% 39 0.23% 1 0.00% 2,321 13.40% 17,326 Big Horn 4,597 82.84% 451 8.13% 432 7.79% 29 0.52% 40 0.72% 0 0.00% 4,146 74.71% 5,549 Campbell 15,458 82.90% 1,073 5.75% 1,851 9.93% 186 1.00% 51 0.27% 27 0.14% 14,385 77.15% 18,646 Carbon 4,118 62.36% 1,336 20.23% 1,064 16.11% 72 1.09% 13 0.20% 1 0.02% 2,782 42.13% 6,604 Converse 5,499 81.45% 565 8.37% 630 9.33% 30 0.44% 24 0.36% 3 0.04% 4,934 73.08% 6,751 Crook 3,394 86.38% 227 5.78% 270 6.87% 18 0.46% 20 0.51% 0 0.00% 3,167 80.60% 3,929 Fremont 11,546 66.16% 3,516 20.15% 2,187 12.53% 148 0.85% 51 0.29% 3 0.02% 8,030 46.01% 17,451 Goshen 4,472 74.45% 867 14.43% 614 10.22% 36 0.60% 18 0.30% 0 0.00% 3,605 60.02% 6,007 Hot Springs 2,095 78.41% 311 11.64% 244 9.13% 14 0.52% 8 0.30% 0 0.00% 1,784 66.77% 2,672 Johnson 3,857 84.07% 319 6.95% 376 8.20% 23 0.50% 13 0.28% 0 0.00% 3,538 77.12% 4,588 Laramie 25,325 60.35% 9,728 23.18% 6,421 15.30% 347 0.83% 99 0.24% 45 0.11% 15,597 37.17% 41,965 Lincoln 6,957 76.01% 874 9.55% 1,217 13.30% 75 0.82% 27 0.29% 3 0.03% 6,083 66.46% 9,153 Natrona 22,800 67.23% 5,630 16.60% 4,973 14.66% 363 1.07% 145 0.43% 0 0.00% 17,170 50.63% 33,911 Niobrara 1,199 88.81% 73 5.41% 71 5.26% 4 0.30% 3 0.22% 0 0.00% 1,126 83.40% 1,350 Park 12,133 77.82% 1,495 9.59% 1,808 11.60% 109 0.70% 46 0.03% 1 0.01% 10,638 68.23% 15,592 Platte 3,384 72.62% 707 15.17% 492 10.56% 45 0.97% 32 0.69% 0 0.00% 2,677 57.45% 4,660 Sheridan 10,593 70.76% 2,300 15.36% 1,891 12.63% 125 0.83% 27 0.18% 35 0.23% 8,293 55.40% 14,971 Sublette 3,717 82.25% 393 8.70% 381 8.43% 24 0.53% 6 0.13% 1 0.02% 3,324 73.55% 4,519 Sweetwater 9,804 56.22% 4,894 28.06% 2,485 14.25% 198 1.14% 56 0.32% 2 0.01% 4,910 28.16% 17,439 Teton 5,102 38.90% 4,841 36.91% 3,048 23.24% 111 0.85% 11 0.08% 4 0.03% 261 1.99% 13,117 Uinta 6,273 71.94% 1,264 14.50% 1,050 12.04% 83 0.95% 40 0.46% 10 0.11% 5,009 57.44% 8,720 Washakie 3,158 79.47% 435 10.95% 342 8.61% 27 0.68% 12 0.30% 0 0.00% 2,723 68.52% 3,974 Weston 3,015 83.06% 268 7.38% 313 8.62% 21 0.58% 12 0.33% 1 0.03% 2,837 75.68% 3,630 State Total 176,355 67.18% 47,108 17.94% 35,745 13.62% 2,386 0.91% 793 0.30% 137 0.05% 129,247 49.24% 262,524

Culture Languages In 2010, 93.39% (474,343) of Wyomingites over the age of 5 spoke English as their primary language. 4.47% (22,722) spoke Spanish, 0.35% (1,771) spoke German, and 0.28% (1,434) spoke French. Other common non-English languages included Algonquian (0.18%), Russian (0.10%), Tagalog, and Greek (both 0.09%).[53] In 2007, the American Community Survey reported that 6.2% (30,419) of Wyoming's population over five years old spoke a language other than English at home. Of those, 68.1% were able to speak English very well, 16.0% spoke English well, 10.9% did not speak English well, and 5.0% did not speak English at all.[54] Religion According to a 2013 Gallup Poll, the religious affiliations of the people of Wyoming were: 49% Protestants, 18% Catholics, 9% Latter-day Saints (Mormons) and less than 1% Jewish.[55] A 2010 ARDA report recognized as the largest denominations in Wyoming the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormons) with 62,804 (11%), the Catholic Church with 61,222 (10.8%) and the Southern Baptist Convention with 15,812 adherents (2.8%). The same report counted 59,247 Evangelical Protestants (10.5%), 36,539 Mainline Protestants (6.5%), 785 Eastern Orthodox Christians; 281 Black Protestants, as well as 65,000 adhering to other traditions and 340,552 not claiming any tradition.[56] Religion in Wyoming (2014)[57] Religion Percent Protestant   43% None   26% Catholic   14% Mormon   9% Jehovah's Witness   3% Other Christian   1% Buddhist   1% Other   3% Sports Due to its sparse population, the state of Wyoming lacks any major professional sports teams. Some of the most popular sports teams in the state are the University of Wyoming Cowboys and Cowgirls teams – particularly football and basketball, which play in the Mountain West Conference. Their stadiums in Laramie are at about 7,200 feet (2,200 m) above sea level, the highest in NCAA Division I. High school sports are governed by the Wyoming High School Activities Association, which sponsors 12 sports. Rodeo is popular in Wyoming, and Casper has hosted the College National Finals Rodeo since 2001. State symbols State flower of Wyoming: Indian paintbrush Main article: List of Wyoming state symbols List of all Wyoming state symbols:[1] State bird: western meadowlark (Sturnella neglecta) State coin: Sacagawea dollar State dinosaur: Triceratops State emblem: Bucking Horse and Rider State fish: cutthroat trout (Oncorhynchus clarki) State flag: Flag of the State of Wyoming State flower: Wyoming Indian paintbrush (Castilleja linariifolia) State fossil: Knightia State gemstone: Wyoming nephrite jade State grass: western wheatgrass (Pascopyrum smithii) State insect: Sheridan's green hairstreak butterfly (Callophrys sheridanii) State mammal: American bison (Bison bison) State motto: Equal Rights State nicknames: Equality State; Cowboy State; Big Wyoming State reptile: horned lizard (Phrynosoma douglassi brevirostre) State seal: Great Seal of the State of Wyoming State song: "Wyoming" by Charles E. Winter & George E. Knapp State sport: rodeo State tree: plains cottonwood (Populus sargentii)

Economy and infrastructure See also: Wyoming locations by per capita income Wind farm in Uinta County According to the 2012 United States Bureau of Economic Analysis report, Wyoming's gross state product was $38.4 billion.[58] As of 2014 the population was growing slightly with the most growth in tourist-oriented areas such as Teton County. Boom conditions in neighboring states such as North Dakota were drawing energy workers away. About half of Wyoming's counties showed population losses.[59] The state makes active efforts through Wyoming Grown, an internet-based recruitment program, to find jobs for young people educated in Wyoming who have emigrated but may wish to return.[60] As of November 2015, the state's unemployment rate was 4.0%.[61] The composition of Wyoming's economy differs significantly from that of other states with most activity in tourism, agriculture, and energy extraction; and little in anything else.[60] The mineral extraction industry and travel and tourism sector are the main drivers behind Wyoming's economy. The federal government owns about 50% of its landmass, while 6% is controlled by the state. Total taxable values of mining production in Wyoming for 2001 was over $6.7 billion. The tourism industry accounts for over $2 billion in revenue for the state. In 2002, more than six million people visited Wyoming's national parks and monuments. The key tourist attractions in Wyoming include Grand Teton National Park, Yellowstone National Park, Devils Tower National Monument, Independence Rock and Fossil Butte National Monument. Each year Yellowstone National Park, the world's first national park, receives three million visitors. Historically, agriculture has been an important component of Wyoming's economy. Its overall importance to the performance of Wyoming's economy has waned. However, agriculture is still an essential part of Wyoming's culture and lifestyle. The main agricultural commodities produced in Wyoming include livestock (beef), hay, sugar beets, grain (wheat and barley), and wool. More than 91% of land in Wyoming is classified as rural. Mineral and energy production A Wyoming coal mine Wyoming's mineral commodities include coal, natural gas, coalbed methane, crude oil, uranium, and trona. Coal: Wyoming produced 395.5 million short tons (358.8 million metric tons) of coal in 2004, greater than any other state.[62] Wyoming possesses a reserve of 68.7 billion tons (62.3 billion metric tons) of coal. Major coal areas include the Powder River Basin and the Green River Basin Coalbed methane (CBM): The boom for CBM began in the mid-1990s. CBM is characterized as methane gas that is extracted from Wyoming's coal bed seams. It is another means of natural gas production. There has been substantial CBM production in the Powder River Basin. In 2002, the CBM production yield was 327.5 billion cubic feet (9.3 km3). Crude oil: Wyoming produced 53,400,000 barrels (8,490,000 m3) of crude oil in 2007. The state ranked fifth nationwide in oil production in 2007.[63] Petroleum is most often used as a motor fuel, but it is also utilized in the manufacture of plastics, paints, and synthetic rubber. Diamonds: The Kelsey Lake Diamond Mine, located in Colorado less than 1,000 feet (300 m) from the Wyoming border, produced gem quality diamonds for several years. The Wyoming craton, which hosts the kimberlite volcanic pipes that were mined, underlies most of Wyoming. Natural gas: Wyoming produced 1.77 trillion cubic feet (50.0 billion m3) of natural gas in 2016. The state ranked 6th nationwide for natural gas production in 2016.[64] The major markets for natural gas include industrial, commercial, and domestic heating. A drilling rig drills for natural gas just west of the Wind River Range in the Wyoming Rockies. Trona: Wyoming possesses the world's largest known reserve of trona,[65] a mineral used for manufacturing glass, paper, soaps, baking soda, water softeners, and pharmaceuticals. In 2008, Wyoming produced 46 million short tons (41.7 million metric tons) of trona, 25% of the world's production.[65] Wind power: Because of Wyoming's geography and high-altitude, the potential for wind power in Wyoming is one of the highest of any state in the US. The Chokecherry and Sierra Madre Wind Energy Project is the largest commercial wind generation facility under development in North America.[66] Carbon County is home to the largest proposed wind farm in the US. However, construction plans have been halted because of proposed new taxes on wind power energy production.[67] Uranium: Although uranium mining in Wyoming is much less active than it was in previous decades, recent increases in the price of uranium have generated new interest in uranium prospecting and mining. Taxes Unlike most other states, Wyoming does not levy an individual or corporate income tax. In addition, Wyoming does not assess any tax on retirement income earned and received from another state. Wyoming has a state sales tax of 4%. Counties have the option of collecting an additional 1% tax for general revenue and a 1% tax for specific purposes, if approved by voters. Food for human consumption is not subject to sales tax.[68] There also is a county lodging tax that varies from 2% to 5%. The state collects a use tax of 5% on items purchased elsewhere and brought into Wyoming. All property tax is based on the assessed value of the property and Wyoming's Department of Revenue's Ad Valorem Tax Division supports, trains, and guides local government agencies in the uniform assessment, valuation and taxation of locally assessed property. "Assessed value" means taxable value; "taxable value" means a percent of the fair market value of property in a particular class. Statutes limit property tax increases. For county revenue, the property tax rate cannot exceed 12 mills (or 1.2%) of assessed value. For cities and towns, the rate is limited to 8 mills (0.8%). With very few exceptions, state law limits the property tax rate for all governmental purposes. Personal property held for personal use is tax-exempt. Inventory if held for resale, pollution control equipment, cash, accounts receivable, stocks and bonds are also exempt. Other exemptions include property used for religious, educational, charitable, fraternal, benevolent and government purposes and improvements for handicapped access. Mine lands, underground mining equipment, and oil and gas extraction equipment are exempt from property tax but companies must pay a gross products tax on minerals and a severance tax on mineral production.[69][70] Wyoming does not collect inheritance taxes. There is limited estate tax related to federal estate tax collection. In 2008, the Tax Foundation ranked Wyoming as having the single most "business friendly" tax climate of all 50 states.[71] Wyoming state and local governments in fiscal year 2007 collected $2.242 billion in taxes, levies, and royalties from the oil and gas industry. The state's mineral industry, including oil, gas, trona, and coal provided $1.3 billion in property taxes from 2006 mineral production.[63] Wyoming receives more federal tax dollars per capita in aid than any other state except Alaska. The federal aid per capita in Wyoming is more than double the United States average.[72] As of 2016, Wyoming does not require the beneficial owners of LLCs to be disclosed in the filing, which creates an opportunity for a tax haven, according to Clark Stith of Clark Stith & Associates in Rock Springs, Wyoming, a former Republican candidate for Wyoming secretary of state.[73] Transportation Map of Wyoming - PDF The largest airport in Wyoming is Jackson Hole Airport, with over 500 employees.[74] Three interstate highways and thirteen United States highways pass through Wyoming. In addition, the state is served by the Wyoming state highway system. Interstate 25 enters the state south of Cheyenne and runs north, intersecting Interstate 80 immediately west of Cheyenne. It passes through Casper and ends at Interstate 90 near Buffalo. Interstate 80 crosses the Utah border west of Evanston and runs east through the southern third of the state, passing through Cheyenne before entering Nebraska near Pine Bluffs. Interstate 90 comes into Wyoming near Parkman and cuts through the northeastern part of the state. It serves Gillette and enters South Dakota east of Sundance. U.S. Routes 14, 16, and the eastern section of U.S. 20 all have their western terminus at the eastern entrance to Yellowstone National Park and pass through Cody. U.S. 14 travels eastward before joining I-90 at Gillette. U.S. 14 then follows I-90 to the South Dakota border. U.S. 16 and 20 split off of U.S. 14 at Greybull and U.S. 16 turns east at Worland while U.S. 20 continues south Shoshoni. U.S. Route 287 carries traffic from Fort Collins, Colorado into Laramie, Wyoming through a pass between the Laramie Mountains and the Medicine Bow Mountains, merges with US 30 and I-80 until it reaches Rawlins, where it continues north, passing Lander. Outside of Moran, U.S. 287 is part of a large interchange with U.S. Highways 26, 191, and 89, before continuing north to the southern entrance of Yellowstone. U.S. 287 continues north of Yellowstone, but the two sections are separated by the national park. Other U.S. highways that pass through the state are United States Highways are 18, 26, 30, 85, 87, 89, 189, 191, 212, and 287. Wyoming is one of only two states (the other being South Dakota) in the 48 contiguous states not served by Amtrak.[75] See also: List of Wyoming railroads, List of airports in Wyoming, and State highways in Wyoming

Education Main article: List of high schools in Wyoming Public education is directed by the state superintendent of public instruction, an elected state official. Educational policies are set by the State Board of Education, a nine-member board appointed by the governor. The constitution prohibits the state from establishing curriculum and textbook selections; these are the prerogatives of local school boards. The Wyoming School for the Deaf was the only in-state school dedicated to supporting deaf students in Wyoming, but it closed in the summer of 2000.[76] Higher education The Rocky Mountain Herbarium at the University of Wyoming Main article: List of colleges and universities in Wyoming Wyoming has one public four-year institution, the University of Wyoming in Laramie and one private four-year college, Wyoming Catholic College, in Lander, Wyoming. In addition, there are seven two-year community colleges spread throughout the state. Before the passing of a new law in 2006, Wyoming had hosted unaccredited institutions, many of them suspected diploma mills.[77] The 2006 law is forcing unaccredited institutions to make one of three choices: move out of Wyoming, close down, or apply for accreditation. The Oregon State Office of Degree Authorization predicts that in a few years the problem of diploma mills in Wyoming might be resolved.[78]

See also Wyoming portal Outline of Wyoming – organized list of topics about Wyoming Index of Wyoming-related articles

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External links Find more aboutWyomingat Wikipedia's sister projects Definitions from Wiktionary Media from Wikimedia Commons News from Wikinews Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Textbooks from Wikibooks Travel guide from Wikivoyage Learning resources from Wikiversity State of Wyoming government official website Official Wyoming State Travel Website – Forever West Wyoming State Facts from USDA Wyoming at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Geographic data related to Wyoming at OpenStreetMap Preceded by Idaho List of U.S. states by date of statehood Admitted on July 10, 1890 (44th) Succeeded by Utah Topics related to Wyoming Equality State v t e  State of Wyoming Cheyenne (capital) Topics Bibliography Governors Delegations History People State symbols Radio stations Seal of Wyoming Society Crime Demographics Economy Education Politics Regions Black Hills Grand Teton Great Basin Powder River Country Red Desert Yellowstone Cities Buffalo Casper Cheyenne Cody Douglas Evanston Gillette Green River Jackson Lander Laramie Powell Rawlins Riverton Rock Springs Sheridan Torrington Worland Counties Albany Big Horn Campbell Carbon Converse Crook Fremont Goshen Hot Springs Johnson Laramie Lincoln Natrona Niobrara Park Platte Sheridan Sublette Sweetwater Teton Uinta Washakie Weston v t e Protected areas of Wyoming Federal National Parks: Grand Teton Yellowstone National Monuments: Devils Tower Fossil Butte National Historic Sites: Fort Laramie National Historic Trails: California Trail Mormon Trail Oregon Trail Pony Express National Wildlife Refuges: Bamforth Cokeville Meadows Hutton Lake Mortenson Lake Pathfinder Seedskadee National Elk Refuge Jackson National Fish Hatchery National Recreation Areas: Bighorn Canyon Flaming Gorge (USFS) National Forests: Ashley Bighorn Bridger-Teton Medicine Bow - Routt Shoshone Caribou-Targhee National Grasslands: Thunder Basin Wilderness Areas: Absaroka-Beartooth Bridger Cloud Peak Encampment River Fitzpatrick Gros Ventre Huston Park Jedediah Smith North Absaroka Platte River Popo Agie Savage Run Teton Washakie Winegar Hole State State Parks: Bear River Boysen Buffalo Bill Curt Gowdy Edness K. Wilkins Glendo Guernsey Hawk Springs Hot Springs Keyhole Seminoe Sinks Canyon State Historical Sites: Ames Monument Connor Battlefield Fort Bridger Fort Fetterman Fort Fred Steele Fort Phil Kearny Granger Stage Station Governors' Mansion Independence Rock Legend Rock Medicine Lodge Names Hill Oregon Trail Ruts Piedmont Charcoal Kilns Point of Rocks Stage Station Register Cliff South Pass City Trail End Pioneer Memorial Museum Territorial Park County County Parks: Ayres Natural Bridge Wyoming Division of State Parks and Historic Sites (web) v t e Western United States Regions Rocky Mountains Great Basin West Coast Pacific Northwest Mountain States States Alaska Arizona California Colorado Hawaii Idaho Montana Nevada New Mexico Oregon Utah Washington Wyoming Major metropolitan areas Los Angeles Phoenix San Francisco Bay Area San Bernardino-Riverside Seattle San Diego Denver Portland Las Vegas Sacramento Major cities Anchorage Albuquerque Denver Honolulu Las Vegas Los Angeles Long Beach 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Atlantic slave trade Category Portal Commons v t e New Spain (1521–1821) Conflicts Spanish conquest of the Aztec Empire → Spanish conquest of Guatemala → Spanish conquest of Yucatán → Anglo-Spanish War (1585–1604) → Anglo-Spanish War (1625–30) → Dutch Revolt → Anglo-Spanish War (1654–60) → Piracy in the Caribbean → Queen Anne's War → War of Jenkins' Ear → Seven Years' War → Spanish involvement in the American Revolutionary War Conflicts with indigenous peoples during colonial rule Mixtón War → Yaqui Wars → Chichimeca War → Philippine revolts against Spain → Acaxee Rebellion → Spanish–Moro conflict → Acoma Massacre → Tepehuán Revolt → Tzeltal Rebellion → Pueblo Revolt → Pima Revolt → Spanish American wars of independence Government and administration Central government Habsburg Spain Charles I Joanna of Castile Philip II Philp III Philip IV Charles II Bourbon Spain Philip V (also reigned after Louis I) Louis I Ferdinand VI Charles III Charles IV Ferdinand VII of Spain (also reigned after Joseph I) Viceroys of New Spain List of viceroys of New Spain Audiencias Guadalajara Captaincy General of Guatemala Manila Mexico Santo Domingo Captancies General Cuba Guatemala Philippines Puerto Rico Santo Domingo Yucatán Provincias Internas Intendancy Havana New Orleans State of Mexico Chiapas Comayagua Nicaragua Camagüey Santiago de Cuba Guanajuato Valladolid Guadalajara Zacatecas San Luis Potosí Veracruz Puebla Oaxaca Durango Sonora Mérida, Yucatán Politics Viceroy Gobernaciones Adelantado Captain general Corregidor (position) Cabildo Encomienda Treaties Treaty of Tordesillas Treaty of Zaragoza Peace of Westphalia Treaty of Ryswick Treaty of Utrecht Congress of Breda Treaty of Fontainebleau (1762) Treaty of Paris (1783) Treaty of Córdoba Adams–Onís Treaty Notable cities, provinces, & territories Cities Mexico City Veracruz Xalapa Puebla Toluca Cuernavaca Oaxaca Morelia Acapulco Campeche Mérida Guadalajara Durango Monterrey León Guanajuato Zacatecas Pachuca Querétaro Saltillo San Luis Potosí Los Ángeles Yerba Buena (San Francisco) San José San Diego Santa Fe Albuquerque El Paso Los Adaes San Antonio Tucson Pensacola St. Augustine Havana Santo Domingo San Juan Antigua Guatemala Cebu Manila Provinces & territories La Florida Las Californias Santa Fe de Nuevo México Alta California Baja California Tejas Nueva Galicia Nueva Vizcaya Nueva Extremadura New Kingdom of León Cebu Bulacan Pampanga Other areas Spanish Formosa Explorers, adventurers & conquistadors Pre-New Spain explorers Christopher Columbus Ferdinand Magellan Juan Sebastián Elcano Vasco Núñez de Balboa Diego Velázquez de Cuéllar Explorers & conquistadors Hernán Cortés Juan Ponce de León Nuño de Guzmán Bernal Díaz del Castillo Pedro de Alvarado Pánfilo de Narváez Hernando de Soto Francisco Vásquez de Coronado Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo Miguel López de Legazpi Ángel de Villafañe Álvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca Pedro Menéndez de Avilés Luis de Carabajal y Cueva Juan de Oñate Juan José Pérez Hernández Gaspar de Portolà Manuel Quimper Cristóbal de Oñate Andrés de Urdaneta Ruy López de Villalobos Diego Velázquez de Cuéllar Francisco Hernández de Córdoba (Yucatán conquistador) Francisco Hernández de Córdoba (founder of Nicaragua) Gil González Dávila Francisco de Ulloa Juan José Pérez Hernández Dionisio Alcalá Galiano Bruno de Heceta Juan Francisco de la Bodega y Quadra Alonso de León Ignacio de Arteaga y Bazán José de Bustamante y Guerra José María Narváez Pedro Sarmiento de Gamboa Antonio Gil Y'Barbo Alexander von Humboldt Thomas Gage Catholic Church in New Spain Spanish missions in the Americas Spanish missions in Arizona Spanish missions in Baja California Spanish missions in California Spanish missions in the Carolinas Spanish missions in Florida Spanish missions in Georgia Spanish missions in Louisiana Spanish missions in Mexico Spanish missions in New Mexico Spanish missions in the Sonoran Desert Spanish missions in Texas Spanish missions in Virginia Spanish missions in Trinidad Friars, fathers, priests, & bishops Pedro de Gante Gerónimo de Aguilar Toribio de Benavente Motolinia Bernardino de Sahagún Juan de Zumárraga Alonso de Montúfar Vasco de Quiroga Bartolomé de las Casas Alonso de Molina Diego Durán Diego de Landa Gerónimo de Mendieta Juan de Torquemada Juan de Palafox y Mendoza Carlos de Sigüenza y Góngora Eusebio Kino Francisco Javier Clavijero Junípero Serra Francisco Palóu Fermín Lasuén Esteban Tápis José Francisco de Paula Señan Mariano Payeras Sebastián Montero Marcos de Niza Francisco de Ayeta Antonio Margil Francisco Marroquín Manuel Abad y Queipo Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla José María Morelos Other events Suppression of the Jesuits California mission clash of cultures Cargo system Indian Reductions Society and culture Indigenous peoples Mesoamerican Aztec Maya Huastec Mixtec P'urhépecha Totonac Pipil Kowoj K'iche' Kaqchikel Zapotec Poqomam Mam Caribbean Arawak Ciboney Guanajatabey California Mission Indians Cahuilla Chumash Cupeño Juaneño Kumeyaay Luiseño Miwok Mohave Ohlone Serrano Tongva Southwestern Apache Coahuiltecan Cocopa Comanche Hopi Hualapai La Junta Navajo Pima Puebloan Quechan Solano Yaqui Zuni North-Northwest Mexico Acaxee Chichimeca Cochimi Kiliwa Ópata Tepehuán Florida & other Southeastern tribes Indigenous people during De Soto's travels Apalachee Calusa Creek Jororo Pensacola Seminole Timucua Yustaga Filipino people Negrito Igorot Mangyan Peoples of Palawan Ati Panay Lumad Bajau Tagalog Cebuano Others Taiwanese aborigines Chamorro people Architecture Spanish Colonial style by country Colonial Baroque style Forts Missions Trade & economy Real Columbian Exchange Manila galleon Triangular trade People & classes Casta Peninsulars Criollo Indios Mestizo Castizo Coyotes Pardos Zambo Negros People Juan Bautista de Anza Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo Francis Drake Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla Eusebio Kino La Malinche Fermín Lasuén Limahong Moctezuma II Junípero Serra Hasekura Tsunenaga New Spain Portal v t e Political divisions of the 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Insular areas American Samoa Guam Northern Mariana Islands Puerto Rico U.S. Virgin Islands Outlying islands Baker Island Howland Island Jarvis Island Johnston Atoll Kingman Reef Midway Atoll Navassa Island Palmyra Atoll Wake Island Indian reservations List of Indian reservations Coordinates: 43°00′N 107°30′W / 43°N 107.5°W / 43; -107.5 Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 155923263 LCCN: n79022108 ISNI: 0000 0004 0424 3755 GND: 4067130-6 SELIBR: 162696 SUDOC: 176154604 NDL: 00629502 BNE: XX5083025 Retrieved from "" Categories: Wyoming1890 establishments in the United StatesStates and territories established in 1890States of the United StatesWestern United StatesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksArticles with Project Gutenberg linksPages using web citations with no URLPages using citations with accessdate and no URLWikipedia pages semi-protected against vandalismWikipedia indefinitely move-protected pagesUse mdy dates from March 2015Articles with hAudio microformatsArticles including recorded pronunciations (English)Articles containing Munsee-language textArticles with Curlie linksCoordinates on WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiers

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Wyoming - Photos and All Basic Informations

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This Article Is Semi-protected Until June 10, 2018, Due To VandalismWyoming (disambiguation)Flag Of WyomingState Seal Of WyomingFlag Of WyomingSeal Of WyomingList Of U.S. State NicknamesList Of U.S. State And Territory MottosMap Of The United States With Wyoming HighlightedLanguages Of The United StatesEnglish LanguageDemonymList Of Demonyms For U.S. StatesList Of Capitals In The United StatesList Of U.S. States' Largest Cities By PopulationCheyenne, WyomingList Of Metropolitan Statistical AreasCheyenne Metropolitan AreaList Of U.S. States And Territories By Area41st Parallel North45th Parallel NorthList Of U.S. States And Territories By PopulationList Of U.S. States By Population DensityList Of U.S. States By Population DensityHousehold Income In The United StatesList Of U.S. States By ElevationGannett PeakBelle Fourche RiverSouth DakotaWyoming TerritoryAdmission To The UnionGovernor Of WyomingMatt MeadLieutenant Governor Of WyomingEdward BuchananLegislatureWyoming LegislatureUpper HouseWyoming SenateLower HouseWyoming House Of RepresentativesList Of United States Senators From WyomingMike EnziJohn BarrassoUnited States House Of RepresentativesLiz CheneyUnited States Congressional Delegations From WyomingList Of Time Offsets By U.S. StateMountain Time ZoneCoordinated Universal TimeMountain Standard TimeMountain Daylight TimeISO 3166ISO 3166-2:USList Of U.S. State AbbreviationsList Of U.S. State AbbreviationsList Of Wyoming State SymbolsFlag Of WyomingSeal Of WyomingList Of U.S. State BirdsWestern MeadowlarkList Of U.S. State FishCutthroat TroutList Of U.S. State FlowersWyoming Indian PaintbrushList Of U.S. State GrassesPascopyrumList Of U.S. State MammalsAmerican BisonU.S. State ReptilesHorned LizardPhrynosoma Douglassi BrevirostreList Of U.S. State TreesPlains CottonwoodList Of U.S. State DinosaursTriceratopsList Of U.S. State FossilsKnightiaList Of U.S. State Minerals, Rocks, Stones And GemstonesNephriteList Of U.S. State And Territory MottosEqual Rights (motto)List Of U.S. State SoilsList Of U.S. State SongsWyoming (song)Numbered Highways In The United StatesWyoming State Route Marker50 State QuartersWyoming Quarter Dollar CoinLists Of United States State SymbolsHelp:IPA/EnglishAbout This SoundMountain StatesUnited StatesList Of U.S. States And Territories By AreaList Of U.S. States And Territories By PopulationList Of U.S. States By Population DensityMontanaSouth DakotaNebraskaColoradoUtahIdahoList Of United States Cities By PopulationDenverCheyenne, WyomingState CapitalList Of Municipalities In WyomingRocky MountainsHigh Plains (United States)Federal Government Of The United StatesGrand Teton National ParkYellowstone National ParkCrow NationArapahoLakota PeopleShoshoneSpanish EmpireMexican–American WarWyoming TerritoryWyoming ValleyPennsylvaniaMunsee LanguageCoal MiningPetroleum IndustryNatural GasTronaTourismLivestockHaySugar BeetWheatBarleyWoolSemi-arid ClimateContinental ClimateRepublican Party (United States)United States Presidential Election, 1964EnlargeKöppen Climate ClassificationClimate Change In WyomingEnlargeInterstate 80Uinta County, WyomingUtahEnlargeSemi-arid ClimateContinental ClimateKöppen Climate ClassificationCold SteppeChinook WindsBighorn BasinDesertSemi-aridBasin, WyomingRiverside, WyomingThunderstormTornadoCasper, WyomingFahrenheitCelsiusJackson, WyomingFahrenheitCelsiusTerritory Of WyomingLatitude41st Parallel North45th Parallel NorthLongitudeWashington MeridianColoradoUtahLatitudeLongitude45th Parallel NorthMontanaSouth DakotaNebraskaColoradoUtahIdahoGreat PlainsRocky MountainsPlateauMountain RangeGannett PeakWind River RangeBelle Fourche RiverAbsaroka RangeOwl Creek MountainsGros Ventre RangeWind River RangeTeton RangeBig Horn MountainsBlack HillsLaramie MountainsMedicine Bow MountainsSierra Madre Range (Wyoming)Rocky MountainsGrand Teton National ParkGrand TetonContinental DivideMissouri River BasinGulf Of MexicoNorth Platte RiverWind River (Wyoming)Bighorn RiverYellowstone RiverSnake RiverColumbia RiverGreen River (Colorado River)Colorado RiverGreat Divide BasinList Of Islands Of WyomingJackson LakeYellowstone LakeYellowstone National ParkGreen River (Colorado River)List Of Counties In WyomingCounty (United States)EnlargeLaramie County, WyomingConverse County, WyomingNatrona County, WyomingGoshen County, WyomingCampbell County, WyomingBig Horn County, WyomingSweetwater County, WyomingSublette County, WyomingFremont County, WyomingPlatte County, WyomingAlbany County, WyomingJohnson County, WyomingSheridan County, WyomingWashakie County, WyomingPark County, WyomingCrook County, WyomingTeton County, WyomingWeston County, WyomingUinta County, WyomingHot Springs County, WyomingLincoln County, WyomingNiobrara County, WyomingCarbon County, WyomingVehicle Registration Plates Of WyomingEnlargeCasper, WyomingList Of Municipalities In WyomingCheyenne, WyomingLaramie County, WyomingCasper, WyomingNatrona County, WyomingLaramie, WyomingAlbany County, WyomingGillette, WyomingCampbell County, WyomingRock Springs, WyomingSweetwater County, WyomingSheridan, WyomingSheridan County, WyomingGreen River, WyomingSweetwater County, WyomingEvanston, WyomingUinta County, WyomingRiverton, WyomingFremont County, WyomingJackson, WyomingTeton County, WyomingCody, WyomingPark County, WyomingRawlins, WyomingCarbon County, WyomingLander, WyomingFremont County, WyomingTorrington, WyomingGoshen County, WyomingPowell, WyomingPark County, WyomingUnited States Census BureauUnited States Metropolitan AreaUnited States Micropolitan AreaUnited States Metropolitan AreaUnited States Metropolitan AreaUnited States Micropolitan AreaEnlargeCheyenne, WY MSALaramie County, WyomingCasper, WY, MSANatrona County, WyomingGillette, WY, Μ μSACampbell County, WyomingRock Springs, Wyoming Micropolitan AreaSweetwater County, WyomingTeton County, WyomingTeton County, IdahoRiverton, Wyoming Micropolitan AreaFremont County, WyomingLaramie, Wyoming Micropolitan AreaAlbany County, WyomingSheridan, Wyoming Micropolitan AreaSheridan County, WyomingEvanston, Wyoming Micropolitan AreaUinta County, WyomingWind River Indian ReservationEnlargeWind River CanyonIndian ReservationShoshoneArapahoLander, WyomingChief WashakieFort BridgerEnlargeFederal Government Of The United StatesBureau Of Land ManagementUnited States Forest ServiceUnited States National ForestUnited States National GrasslandFrancis E. Warren Air Force BaseEnlargeNational Park ServiceUnited States Fish And Wildlife ServiceGrand Teton National ParkYellowstone National ParkJohn D. Rockefeller Jr. Memorial ParkwayBighorn Canyon National Recreation AreaFlaming Gorge National Recreation AreaAshley National ForestDevils TowerFossil Butte National MonumentCalifornia TrailFort Laramie National Historic SiteIndependence Rock (Wyoming)Medicine Wheel/Medicine Mountain National Historic LandmarkMormon TrailNational Register Of Historic Places Listings In WyomingOregon TrailPony ExpressJackson National Fish HatcherySaratoga National Fish HatcheryNational Elk RefugeSeedskadee National Wildlife RefugeYellowstone National ParkDevils TowerThunder Basin National GrasslandSeedskadee National Wildlife RefugePanoramic View Of The Teton Range Looking West From Jackson Hole, Grand Teton National ParkFile:Wide Angle Tetons.jpgTeton RangeJackson HoleGrand Teton National ParkHistory Of WyomingEnlargeFort LaramieCrow NationArapahoLakota PeopleShoshoneWhite PeopleSpanish EmpireAlta CaliforniaMexican–American WarJacques La RameeJohn ColterLewis And Clark ExpeditionToussaint CharbonneauSacagaweaGreater Yellowstone EcosystemRobert Stuart (explorer)Astoria, OregonSouth Pass (Wyoming)Oregon TrailJim BridgerBridger PassUnion Pacific RailroadInterstate 80 In WyomingTall TaleJames Mitchell AshleyOhioWyoming TerritoryWyoming ValleyGertrude Of WyomingThomas Campbell (poet)Battle Of WyomingAmerican Revolutionary WarMunsee LanguageEnlargeSierra Madre Range (Wyoming)Union Pacific RailroadCheyenne, WyomingColoradoSouth Pass City, WyomingSierra Madre Range (Wyoming)Grand Encampment, WyomingYellowstone National ParkNational ParkJohn Allen CampbellSuffrageLaramie, WyomingJustice Of The PeaceEsther Hobart MorrisNellie Tayloe RossWomen's SuffrageWater RightJohnson County WarHomestead ActRange War1870 United States Census1880 United States Census1890 United States Census1900 United States Census1910 United States Census1920 United States Census1930 United States Census1940 United States Census1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusEnlargeCheyenne, WY MSACasper, WY, MSAUnited States Census Bureau2010 United States CensusCenter Of PopulationNatrona County, WyomingWhite AmericanHispanic And Latino AmericansNon-Hispanic White2010 United States CensusAlaskaVermontGerman-AmericanEnglish AmericanIrish AmericanNorwegian-AmericanSwedish-AmericanRace And Ethnicity In The United States CensusWhite AmericansNon-Hispanic WhitesNative Americans In The United StatesAsian AmericansAfrican AmericansHispanic And Latino AmericansEnlargeList Of Governors Of WyomingWyoming LegislatureWyoming Supreme CourtWyoming State LegislatureWyoming House Of RepresentativesWyoming SenateGovernor Of WyomingSecretary Of State Of WyomingWyoming State AuditorLieutenant Governor (United States)At-largeUnited States House Of RepresentativesElectoral College (United States)Alcoholic Beverage Control StateSupreme Court Of WyomingAppellate CourtFelonyArraignmentMissouri PlanRetention VoteEnlargeTreemapRepublican Party (United States)Democratic Party (United States)United States Presidential Election, 2016United States Presidential Election, 2012United States Presidential Election, 2008United States Presidential Election, 2004United States Presidential Election, 2000United States Presidential Election, 1996United States Presidential Election, 1992United States Presidential Election, 1988United States Presidential Election, 1984United States Presidential Election, 1980United States Presidential Election, 1976United States Presidential Election, 1972United States Presidential Election, 1968United States Presidential Election, 1964United States Presidential Election, 1960John Allen CampbellDemocratic Party (United States)Republican Party (United States)Mike EnziJohn BarrassoLiz CheneyTeton County, WyomingAlbany County, WyomingGeorge W. BushDick CheneyGovernor Of WyomingNellie Tayloe RossWilliam Bradford RossPolitical Party Strength In WyomingRepublican Party (United States)Democratic Party (United States)No Party AffiliationLibertarian Party (United States)Constitution Party (United States)Republican Party (United States)MajorityAlbany County, WyomingTeton County, WyomingPlurality (voting)Republican Party (United States)Democratic Party (United States)No Party AffiliationLibertarian Party (United States)Constitution Party (United States)Albany County, WyomingBig Horn County, WyomingCampbell County, WyomingCarbon County, WyomingConverse County, WyomingCrook County, WyomingFremont County, WyomingGoshen County, WyomingHot Springs County, WyomingJohnson County, WyomingLaramie County, WyomingLincoln County, WyomingNatrona County, WyomingNiobrara County, WyomingPark County, WyomingPlatte County, WyomingSheridan County, WyomingSublette County, WyomingSweetwater County, WyomingTeton County, WyomingUinta County, WyomingWashakie County, WyomingWeston County, WyomingEnglish LanguagePrimary LanguageSpanish LanguageGerman LanguageFrench LanguageAlgonquian LanguagesRussian LanguageTagalog LanguageGreek LanguageAmerican Community SurveyProtestantsCatholicism In The United StatesLatter-day SaintMormonJewishMormonCatholicism In The United StatesSouthern Baptist ConventionEvangelicalismMainline ProtestantEastern Orthodox ChurchBlack ChurchProtestantIrreligionCatholicMormonJehovah's WitnessBuddhistUniversity Of WyomingWyoming Cowboys And CowgirlsMountain West ConferenceNCAA Division IWyoming High School Activities AssociationCollege National Finals RodeoEnlargeList Of Wyoming State SymbolsList Of U.S. State BirdsWestern MeadowlarkSturnella NeglectaSacagawea DollarState DinosaurTriceratopsBucking Horse And RiderState FishCutthroat TroutFlags Of The U.S. StatesFlag Of The State Of WyomingList Of U.S. State FlowersWyoming Indian PaintbrushState FossilKnightiaList Of U.S. State Minerals, Rocks, Stones And GemstonesNephriteList Of U.S. State GrassesPascopyrumList Of U.S. State InsectsCallophrys SheridaniiList Of U.S. State MammalsAmerican BisonList Of U.S. State MottosEqual Rights (motto)List Of U.S. State NicknamesState ReptileHorned LizardPhrynosoma Douglassi BrevirostreSeals Of The U.S. StatesGreat Seal Of The State Of WyomingList Of U.S. State SongsWyoming (song)Charles E. WinterList Of U.S. State SportsRodeoList Of U.S. State TreesPlains CottonwoodWyoming Locations By Per Capita IncomeEnlargeWind FarmUinta County, WyomingGross State ProductTeton County, WyomingNorth DakotaTourismNational ParkGrand Teton National ParkYellowstone National ParkDevils Tower National MonumentIndependence Rock (Wyoming)Fossil Butte National MonumentHaySugar BeetsWoolEnlargeCoalbed MethaneCrude OilUraniumTronaPowder River BasinGreen River BasinPowder River BasinKelsey Lake Diamond MineWyoming CratonKimberliteVolcanic PipeEnlargeDrilling RigWind River RangeRocky MountainsTronaWind Power In WyomingChokecherry And Sierra Madre Wind Energy ProjectCarbon County, WyomingUranium Mining In WyomingUraniumIncome TaxSales TaxUse TaxProperty TaxMill (currency)Mill (currency)Personal PropertySeverance TaxInheritance TaxEstate TaxTax FoundationTronaClark StithEnlargeJackson Hole AirportState Highways In WyomingInterstate 25 In WyomingCasper, WyomingBuffalo, WyomingInterstate 80 In 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