Antipoaching patrols help wildlife more than local economic development
cap-and-trade system for park visitor permits
A biologist in Hollywood, an insect tracker, a pair of ecological architects, and the new leader of the world’s largest conservation network. Here are a few people worth watching in 2007.
Killing predators stands as one of the most age-old and enduring forms of wildlife management. Even now, myth and politics trump ecology.
Fortress conservation is making a come-back.
Wildlife interpol cracks down on organized crime.
Behind the hue and cry over the Kyoto climate change treaty—the outrage at the United States for not signing on and the blaming of India and China for fueling their rapid growth with fossi
Over the next ten years, the mainstream environmental movement will reverse its opinion and activism on population growth, urbanization, genetically engineered organisms, and nuclear power.
New research shows that chloride levels are rising so fast that many streams in the northeastern U.S. could be toxic to sensitive freshwater life by the next century.
The seeds of the future are to be found in the extremes of the present. So our wildest ideas are the ones that give us insights into the surprises of the next few decades. By Erik Ness.