© WWF / James Morgan

Wildlife crime blog

Mba Ndong Marius, a Parcs Gabon Eco Guard displaying seized poached elephant tusks and poacher's weapons, Oyem, Gabon.
Latest blog entries
09 Jun 2015

Moving from just an environmental issue to agenda of G7 leaders

14 Jun 2013

When I joined WWF-Cameroon in 2006, I was anxious to meet the mysterious creature of the forest, ...

10 Jun 2013

With Naypyidaw hosting the World Economic Forum and poised to assume leadership of ASEAN next year, ...

01 Apr 2013

By Simon Reeve, TV presenter & WWF-UK ambassador. The longer scientists study elephants, the ...

04 Mar 2013

WWF photographer James Morgan reflects on the powerful photographs he took in support of our ...

19 Feb 2013

By Dr A. Christy Williams WWF Asian Rhino and Elephant Programme Leader

19 Feb 2013

By Dr A. Christy Williams

19 Feb 2013

By Dr Chistiaan Van Der Hoeven WWF-NL

15 Feb 2013

Dr Kate Evans is the director and founder of Elephants for Africa. She started her research over a ...

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About the blog

Join bloggers here from different fields and experience to talk against the illegal wildlife trade.


 The WWF Wildlife Crime Scorecard report selects 23 range, transit and consumer countries from Asia and Africa facing the highest levels of illegal trade in elephant ivory, rhino horn and tiger parts.