Conservation success stories
Securing the world’s largest tropical wetland
The governments of Bolivia, Brazil and Paraguay have jointly committed to the conservation and ...
Indigenous people take action to protect forest
An initiative led by two indigenous communities in Suriname aims to create a 7.2 million hectare ...
African states agree to combat illegal timber trade
Five African countries have agreed to jointly address the huge loss of forests caused by illegal ...
Bold move to protect Sumatran forest
An innovative forest protection and restoration scheme has been agreed for important lowland ...
Protected Areas help protect the world’s climate
The governments of 17 Latin American and Caribbean countries agreed to promote the important role ...
Brazil’s Amazon protected area scheme nears target
The Amazon Region Protected Areas (ARPA) Programme, the world’s largest protected area initiative ...
Major win for forests at climate meeting
A 10-year international negotiation has agreed a mechanism to support countries to keep their ...
Expanding agriculture threatens the world’s forests
Up to 170 million ha of forest could be lost between 2010-2030, mostly in 11 “deforestation ...
Species reintroductions in the Danube-Carpathian Region
In a bid to boost populations of one of the six endangered sturgeon species in the Danube River, ...
Mixed fortunes for the world’s rhino species
For the third time since 2011, Nepal has gone a year without losing a rhino to poachers.
NEW: Conservation Pulse
- Download August 2015 edition
- Download September 2015 edition
Check out the new Conservation Pulse ! A new monthly communiqué to share recent conservation achievements – especially those contributing to the Global Goals and Drivers of WWF’s new Global Conservation Programme. It shows what can be achieved when we work together and focus on successes that can be replicated at scale – and help fulfil our mission to stop the degradation of the planet’s natural environment and build a future in which people live in harmony with nature.