The WWF is run at a local level by the following offices...
- WWF Global
- Central African Republic
- Central America
- Democratic Republic of the Congo
- European Policy Office
Why nature is climate's secret ally
Nature protects us from the devastating impacts of climate change but nature too is under threat from the crisis.
Climate change: Who should foot the bill?
Arguments about who should pay for reducing emissions and adapting to a destabilised climate will dominate the agenda at COP28.
COP28: A crucial moment for climate action
Following a year of record breaking temperatures and extreme weather events, world leaders must tackle the climate crisis at the COP28 UN summit.
End plastic pollution
Plastic pollution is suffocating our rivers and oceans, killing wildlife and contaminating our food, air and water. Your voice can help shape the global treaty to end plastic pollution. Join us in voting to turn single-use into zero-use.Vote now
The high cost of cheap water
The economic value of water and freshwater ecosystems has been
valued at US$58 trillion per year by the WWF. Water is central to all
life on Earth but we are facing a deepening crisis.
For People and Nature
We're tackling the world’s most complex environmental challenges
to secure a sustainable future for all life on Earth.
TIGERS, SNARES AND MALAYSIA’S INDIGENOUS GUARDIANS OF THE FOREST
Tigers are on the brink of extinction in Malaysia but due to the work of WWF and its partners, there’s renewed hope for their future.
Wildlife populations plummet by 69%
A devastation fall in average wildlife populations since 1970 is revealed by the WWF's flagship Living Planet Report. Our future is critically dependent on biodiversity but the Living Planet Report shows we are losing it at an alarming rate.Living Planet Report
The world has changed.
Wildlife has halved in less than a generation. Natural habitats are being put under increasing pressure. And climate change is leading us into uncharted territory.
But people have changed too.
They’re more aware of the threat to essentials like food, water and clean air. They’re more ambitious, more innovative. And they’re backed by a growing number of corporations.