The recent Nature paper proposing to bring cheetahs, lions, and elephants to North America raised a wild rumpus.
Having a relatively simple way to assess the effects of conservation corridors is critical to determining whether they are working as intended.
In the wake of successful wolf reintroductions, managers who once fervently defended wolves are now faced with killing them. Are we ready for modern predator management? By Jim Robbins.
Habitat restoration can have unexpected and unwanted effects.
One man’s uncompelling is another man’s biodiversity.
China has both the largest human population and the largest continuous grassland in the world, and the former makes it hard to protect the latter.
The pond is the universal icon for wetlands. But to Joy Zedler, ponds are the ecological equivalent of fast-food chains, an emblem of the homogenization of the landscape. By Sarah DeWeerdt.
Restoration efforts often over-look the importance of “phenotype diversity,” or non-heritable variations in morphology and behavior that suit different parts of a habitat.
Although it makes sense that restoring native plants could help control invasive weeds, no one knows if it would really work.
In Lake Victoria, researchers have rediscovered an “extinct” cichlid.