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...
Major win for forests at climate meeting in Bonn
Climate change negotiations reach a surprise agreement on REDD+ scheme to cut emissions from ...
Global fight to stop deforestation failing on many fronts, says WWF report
International efforts to stem forest loss and achieve the goal of zero net deforestation are ...
Moving Indigenous REDD+ forward at climate talks
Advances in the pilot cases of the Amazon Indigenous REDD+ in the Amarakaeri Community Reserve
WWF and Apple commit to help protect China’s forests
Helping China reduce its environmental footprint
WWF-Germany files charges against paper retailers suspected of violating EU Timber Regulation
WWF-Germany has filed charges against a number of stationery retailers and importers selling paper ...
Interview with Susana Velez-Haller, Forest and Climate Change Policy Specialist, WWF-Colombia
Susana focuses on advocacy related to forests, climate change and REDD+
Progress on Mai-Ndombe Emissions Reduction Programme
Inception workshop kicks off next phase of emissions reductions programme work in DRC
Interview with Naikoa Aguilar-Amuchastegui, Senior Forest Carbon Scientist
Naikoa shares a short overview on reference levels for REDD+ and why they matter
Call to include land sector, forests in climate action plans
The land sector, including forests, has a serious impact on climate change
Interview with Mona Wang, Forest Program Officer, WWF-US
Mona focuses on linking WWF's efforts on commodities and food to work on forests