Ensuring forests for the future
Turing over a new leaf
Within these landsapes WWF works to ensure countries have scientifically based and representative networks of well-managed protected areas, which are sustainably financed, ensure effective participation of local communities and provide social and economic benefits, and in addition, establish initiatives that support responsible forest management and trade.
Learn more about our forest work:
Global Forest and Trade Network
Learn more about our work with the Global Forest and Trade Network...
“Zero deforestation” champion creates new risks for Indonesia’s forests and peatlands
New report: APP is putting forest and carbon-rich peatlands at risk with new pulp mill.
Interview with WWF-Guyana CMRV consultants Roxroy Bollers and Shurland Davis
In Guyana, WWF has worked with partner NGOs, the government, and the indigenous Wai Wai people to ...
Interview with Alonso Cordova, WWF-Peru
We spoke to Alonso Cordova from WWF-Peru about recent developments in the Peruvian Amazon and what ...
Collaboration for immediate climate action
Closing the emissions gap is within reach.
Climate talks delivered: now it’s time to act
At the COP21 UN climate talks in Paris in December, governments reached a deal that, even six ...
WWF receives further Norad funding
This latest grant builds on two previous grants from Norad, and will support WWF’s ongoing forest ...
Viewpoint: WWF & CDP perspectives on halting deforestation
WWF's Rod Taylor and CDP's Katie McCoy share their views.
Forests moving forward
The ink may be barely dry on the Paris agreement – but there’s no time to lose in turning words ...
WWF statement on forests in the COP21 text
Peter Graham, WWF Global Forest and Climate Programme Leader, issued the following statement at ...
Governments set course for ambitious action on climate change, more immediate steps needed
World governments finalize a global agreement in Paris