world conservation congress
For Northern Dynasty -- and for any potential partner - the hard truth is that the Pebble Mine is going nowhere.
Homes like these in Belize could benefit from the protection of mangrove ecosystems, which help reduce damage from storm
In one of the biggest wins for elephants, the presidents of China and the United States agreed last year to enact near-total
Disasters And Biodiversity: Integrating The Environment Into Recovery And Reconstruction For A Resilient Tomorrow
As the number and scale of natural disasters around the globe increase, the connection between World Wildlife Fund's environmental work, disasters and humanitarian action has never been more urgent.
This week, conservation takes center stage as 6,000 global experts dive deep into the issues that will define the physical future of our planet. And with the all the far-reaching impacts of these decisions affecting the long-term sustainability of our planet, it's a gathering that cannot come soon enough.
Building resilience to increasing extremes and many more unavoidable effects of warming is imperative. It is especially important in developing countries like Myanmar, where millions of subsistence farmers with limited access to services and poor infrastructure are disproportionately vulnerable.
In most of the world, the impacts of actions that increase growth and development and the role of climate change on river basins are rarely measured and little understood by key stakeholders, from the general public to government decision-makers.
The president traveled to Hawaii to address global leaders in advance of the world's largest conservation event.
Earth To Pebble Mine: Stay Away From Bristol BayWorld Conservation Congress Registers Overwhelming International Opposition to Mega-Mine That Threatens Bristol Bay's Wild Salmon Fishery
With today's announcement at the World Conservation Congress, the momentum to stop the Pebble project continues to intensify
As I navigate more than 500 events taking place these first two weeks in September at the World Conservation Congress in Jeju, Republic of Korea, a passenger pigeon named Martha who died nearly 100 years ago in Ohio is on my mind.