I could be misunderstanding the nature of your question. When population management is discussed, what is usually going on is people are wanting to keep a population in check. It's why we have so much deer hunting in the United States.
Were it not for the hunting and the hunters, the deer would decimate the flora of just about every ecosystem in which they are hunted.
So population management with Arctic wolves, that's something which could only be done in the opposite direction. There are NOT many Arctic wolves at all. The population is about as tiny as an animal's population can get.
So here's the numbers I'm getting from Google. There are only TWO HUNDRED Arctic wolves in the wild. There are around 50 in captivity.
Now, despite this TINY number of animals, the Arctic wolf is still not considered to be especially threatened, but why? They live so far north there's hardly any humans there to threaten them.