With over a million known species, insects are by far the most diverse group of organisms on Earth, with conservative … More
Listen to this article here Palm oil producers across four countries in Latin America are able to violate environmental safeguards … More
Listen to the article being read here A new, award-winning short film by Nick Werber follows wildlife rehabilitator and founder … More
Two Chinese hydropower giants account for construction of half of the world’s dams, which have been causing irreversible damage to … More
Support The Global Investigative Journalism Network on Wildlife Trafficking, attend the webinar on Wildlife Crimes. Great article by Toby McIntosh.
Listen to article being read here Suzanne Simard, forest ecologist at the University of British Columbia has been studying old … More
Originally planted with a rich array of edible and medicinal flora for people to use, forest gardens are now a source of food for animals and pollinators. While human activities, such as industrial land management, are often seen as being harmful to biodiversity, their study shows how Indigenous practices have benefited the health and resilience of forest ecosystems in the long-term, the researchers say.
The rainbow serpent, the white-lipped python is an iridescent snake. AS FAR AS heads go, this is an impressive one. … More
Listen to the article being read here ‘Mother Trees’ Are Intelligent: They Learn and Remember Few researchers have had the … More
The paper “debunks an important myth” in conservation circles, says Massachusetts Institute of Technology aerospace engineer Danielle Wood, who studies technology and international development but was not involved with the new work. By offering a long-term look at humans’ impact on the planet, the study reveals that it’s not people per se that send biodiversity on a downward spiral, but it’s instead the overexploitation of resources, she explains. If their practices are sustainable, “humans don’t have to be removed,” to save the world’s species.