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What do Ugly Animal Contests Tell Us about Conservation?

October 23rd, 2013

By Andrew Tipp

Andrew Tipp questions why society seems to prioritise the conservation of cute animals over ugly ones, and urges us to shift our focus to all endangered species, beautiful or otherwise...... more...

Wildlife Comeback across the EU

October 7th, 2013

Luke Dale-Harris

From Eastern Europe, Luke Dale-Harris argues that the extent to which the findings of a recently published report can be considered positive depend on one's perspective of rewilding......... more...

Snow leopard survival threatened by our love of Cashmere

18 September 2013

Dr Charudutt Mishra

As London Fashion Week concludes, Dr Charudutt Mishra explains how demand for cashmere is affecting Central Asian wildlife, and how enlisting the support of local people will be essential for the future of snow leopard conservation....... more...

Kill a rat, save an ecosystem

A.R. Martin

8th August 2013

Professor Tony Martin reports on the latest phase of the world’s largest rat eradication project, which seeks to restore a threatened habitat and secure the existence of the remarkable birds and sea life that call the island home..... more...

Q&A with Sam Hope, Expedition and Dive Manager for Blue Ventures

Sam Hope, expedition and dive manager in Belize for marine conservation charity Blue Ventures, answers some searching questions about science, conservation, and superpowers........ more...

Ring Ouzels Thriving on Grouse Moors

By the Moorland Association

The Moorland Association reports that habitat management, predator control, and collaboration with ornithologists are factors that have been paramount in the resurgence of populations of the Ring Ouzel.... more...

Britain's love affair with bottled water - a national scandal?

April 11th, 2013

by David Gray

Leading academic brands industry a "scam" as campaigners condemn our growing thirst for bottled water
more...

The hidden conservation costs of renewable energy

March 27th, 2013

by Luke Dale-Harris

Ecologist writer Luke Dale-Harris questions the ability of Natura 2000 to work as an effective environmental regulator
more...

Inuit, the Polar Bear and Climate Change

March 22nd, 2013

by Luke Dale-Harris

What's really behind the sudden global concern over the Inuit’s right to hunt - a concern that swung the polar bear vote at CITES? Luke Dale-Harris reports more...

Frontline Online: Conservation’s New Winners & Losers

March 19th, 2013

by Lorna Howarth

The CITES COP16 (Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Flora and Fauna) has just ended in Bangkok, to very mixed reviews. Lorna Howarth reports on the good news, and the bad. more...

Community and Conservation in Bolivia’s Yacuma Pampas

January 22nd, 2013

by David Shaw

Community-based land conservation is a valuable implement in the conservation tool-box, but not a magic bullet, says David Shaw more...
Slaughtered Pilot Whales

Faroe whale killing: a cruel and unnecessary ritual or a sustainable food practice?

Gavin Haines

4th October, 2012

To the people of the Faroe Islands the slaughter of pilot whales for food is a sustainable practice. Gavin Haines tries to make sense of this much maligned tradition and struggles to determine where we can and/or should impose a different cultural notion of sustainability on others more...

conservation: 25/50 of 171
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Update from Satish

Satish Kumar

Our Focus on Food, plus why we need to defend the rights of Nature more...
Sumatran tiger

Indonesia's Sumatran tiger threatened by development of last jungle strongholds

Dr. Julian Bloomer

4th September, 2012

As politicians encourage development around the Kerinci Seblat National Park, Dr. Julian Bloomer explores how the area's endangered species can be protected more...
Gorilla

Congo’s rangers locate first mountain gorilla families in rebel-held territory

The Ecologist

7th August, 2012

Rangers have detected gorilla families in Virunga National Park for the first time since fighting broke out between M23 rebels and government forces earlier this year more...
The Peregrine

The Peregrine

Mark Newton

26th April, 2012

A masterpiece of nature writing, J.A. Baker’s ‘The Peregrine’ is well worth revisiting, says Mark Newton, not just for the prose but also to help us re-engage with the natural world more...
Get wise to water: how to use less in the garden

How to handle the hosepipe ban: everything you ever wanted to know

Michael Littlewood

20th April, 2012

Despite the spring downpours, a hosepipe ban is already in force thanks to drought. It’s time to rethink how we use water in the garden, says author Michael Littlewood more...
The Great Animal Orchestra: Finding the Origins of Music in the World’s Wild Places

The Great Animal Orchestra: Finding the Origins of Music in the World's Wild Places

Laurie Tuffrey

5th April, 2012

Bernie Krause has spent a lifetime recording the sonics of nature. But, as Laurie Tuffrey finds, his quest to record the elusive sound of the wild finds practical application in conservation more...
fish in a marine protected area

Do protected areas for wildlife really work?

Eifion Rees

11th April, 2012

Can national parks and marine protected areas safeguard endangered wildlife against the growing pressures of population growth and climate change? more...
RSPB

TAKE ACTION: tell George Osborne to promote economic recovery through green growth

Rebecca Campbell

16th March, 2012

Ahead of next week's budget, the RSPB is calling on you to remind the Chancellor not to forsake the environment on the road to economic recovery more...
Wild Ennerdale

Conservation sensation: how one small Cumbrian community brought their valley back to life

Matilda Lee

22nd March, 2012

Thanks to the efforts of local residents, Ennerdale has been restored to its natural glory. Matilda Lee takes up the villagers' inspiring tale more...
unesco

The Ecologist meets… UNESCO's Kishore Rao

Ruth Styles

15th March, 2012

Can the planet’s cultural and natural heritage be protected during a war? Ruth Styles talks Syria, conservation and natural wonders with Kishore Rao, head of the UNESCO World Heritage Centre
more...
sable antelope

Sable shenanigans: how Zambia’s sable population is falling prey to unscrupulous traders

Ian Michler

15th February, 2012

In Zambia’s newest national park live more than 200 sable antelope. Coralled in conditions that are far from ideal, the animals have languished there for almost three years; the victims of bureaucracy, unscrupulous operators and a disregard for conservation. Ian Michler reports more...
A Better World is Possible

A Better World is Possible

Bethany Hubbard

26th January, 2012

Bruce Nixon’s call to arms examines the perils of the global economic system, and challenges us to think sustainably, writes Bethany Hubbard more...
Carles Puyol, FC Barcelona

Take Action: Save orangutans with football star Puyol

Ben Hudson

22nd December, 2011

Act Now for Orangutans is a new campaign fronted by World Cup winner and Barcelona skipper Puyol aimed at the conservation of orangutans
more...

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