MEDIA ADVISORY Ebola virus hotspots across Africa revealed: New study 7 June 2016 – A groundbreaking new study into…
MEDIA ADVISORY First estimate of Pygmy population in Central Africa reveals their plight Understanding lives of marginalized indigenous hunter-gatherers is…
Fires continue to burn across millions of hectares of land in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia, sending thick, toxic smoke into the atmosphere, in what are the worst fires the region has seen in two decades.
*** MEDIA ADVISORY *** Protecting mangroves is essential for slowing global climate change: New study Indonesia could slash greenhouse gas…
Environmental monitoring by indigenous communities plays a vital role in effective natural resource protection and can ‘fill the gap’ over vast regions where formal conservation authorities are absent.
Forests are essential in global efforts to fight climate change and ensure a sustainable future, say experts who point to a growing body of scientific knowledge to help countries meet these goals.
Experts have urged governments, business and investors to act faster and think bigger in fighting climate change and promoting sustainable development – and they name finance, human rights and sustainable landscapes as the necessary artillery.
A new book released today details real-world stories of efforts to reduce carbon emissions in tropical forest countries, a leading option for slowing climate change now under discussion at the UN climate talks in Lima.
Palm oil—used around the world in everything from foods to cosmetics to biofuels—can be developed without destroying vast stretches of tropical forests with the right planning and methods.
The current Ebola crisis in Africa has drawn attention to the link between the animal-borne virus and bushmeat, a crucial source of food for tens of millions of people.