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141 search results for COVID-19

Indigenous leaders: To tackle climate change, ‘we must first address racial inequality’

For centuries, social injustices against Indigenous peoples have hindered their ability to conserve the nature they depend on. As countries shrink or eliminate areas set aside to protect nature in the name of economic recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic, Indigenous peoples are even more vulnerable, Cerda (JC): The COVID-19 pandemic has devastated many Indigenous groups in the Amazon, especially, to the symptoms of COVID-19 due to their lower immunity — the result of limited contact with diseases from

Amazon fires, elephant die-offs, arboreal social distancing: 3 stories you may have missed

season than those that ravaged the Amazon in 2019. Additionally, the COVID-19 pandemic could, on the rise since the COVID-19 pandemic began — and many governments around the world have rolled back, COVID-19, 'take care of nature'Notes from the field: Protecting forests to benefit people

Conservationists: Despite pandemic, ‘there is still work to do’

in the middle of a pandemic. Although Vietnam has kept the COVID-19 spread mostly under control, a few, the entire archipelago. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, Vanuatu’s government declared a state, : To prevent pandemics like COVID-19, 'take care of nature'Notes from the field: Protecting forests

Why is biodiversity important?

they may carry. For example, the COVID-19 pandemic can likely be sourced to a wild animal and fish, more: Poaching, deforestation reportedly on the rise since COVID-19 lockdownsDeforestation is also, . With COVID-19, we’ve seen the damage that diseases can do not only to human health, but also

Global Conservation Rollbacks Tracker

regulations, rules, laws, and other policies – around the world that are occurring during the global COVID-19, the COVID-19 crisis which exempts loggers from compliance with certain federal conservation laws, publication of acts on the environment during the months of the greatest growth of the COVID-19 pandemic, protections "In the peak of the Covid-19 Pandemic, as the whole country is on a lockdown mode, , to boost the economy post-Covid-19 and reduce costly imports, 40 new coalfields in some of India’s most

Conservation International Statement on the EU Biodiversity Strategy for 2030

Brussels, Belgium (May 20, 2020) – Conservation International’s Vice President and Managing Director for Europe Herbert Lust today issued the following statement on the release of the EU Biodiversity Strategy for 2030.“The 2030 EU Biodiversity Strategy announced today will help guide global conservation efforts for the next decade – a time in which we must prevent global warming, slow species decline and preserve Earth’s balanced ecosystems.“Additionally, in light of the current COVID-19

6 holiday gifts that give back to nature

COVID-19 lockdownsTo save elephants, it takes a village

Rising deforestation puts Amazon at risk of becoming virus hotspot

fail to prevent the next version of COVID-19,” said Hannah, Conservation International senior climate, situation the region is in with COVID-19 shows how unprepared we are, at the moment, to deal

When COVID flattened tourism, carbon credits kept these African hills ‘green’

The pandemic took lives. In many places, it also took livelihoods. COVID-19 lockdowns and travel restrictions cratered ecotourism in Africa in 2020, depriving local communities of life-sustaining revenues. As a result, poaching surged across the continent — driven by desperation for food and income, or by profit, and exacerbated by weakened enforcement efforts, experts have said. However, changeWhat on Earth is a 'carbon offset'?Poaching, deforestation reportedly on the rise since COVID-19

Global risks, insect extinctions, baby shark trouble: 3 stories you may have missed

concluded that the COVID-19 pandemic, which devastated the global job market, will continue to drive, , coastal protection and moreTrove of new species discovered in hidden Bolivian valleyStudy: COVID-19

Trove of new species discovered in hidden Bolivian valley

, deforestation reportedly on the rise since COVID-19 lockdownsStudy: COVID-19 jeopardizing world's protected

Meet a scientist: the community connector

COVID-19 lockdownsStudy: COVID-19 jeopardizing world's protected areas

Yellowstone wolves, policy rollbacks, snail trafficking: 3 stories you may have missed

, environmental regulations have been weakened on nearly every continent since the COVID-19 pandemic began, Kaufman)Further reading:Expert: To prevent pandemics like COVID-19, 'take care of nature'Notes from

Notes from the field: Indigenous peoples protecting nature through tradition

disturb the turtles’ habitat. Once restrictions are lifted following the COVID-19 pandemic, Conservation, Heinrichs)Further reading:Expert: To prevent pandemics like COVID-19, 'take care of nature'Notes from

Tired of ‘writing obituaries for coral reefs,’ surfing scientists find new ways to save them

: To prevent pandemics like COVID-19, 'take care of nature'The oceans are on the brink. Here are 3 ways to save themWhat does COVID-19 have to do with nature? These 5 articles explain

Forest Regrowth Showcased as Key Climate Change Tool in New Study

-efficient and provide maximum impacts. When COVID-19 wanes and it is safe to go back into the field we

To prevent pandemics, new plan must invest in nature: 3 stories you may have missed

exploitation of wildlife — the likely root cause of the COVID-19 pandemic,” Hartl writes. The strategy

The problem with white climate anxiety: 3 stories you may have missed

loss while helping hard-hit Indigenous communities recover from the COVID-19 pandemic.The big

Study: Could the Amazon become ground zero for the world’s next pandemic?

virus such as COVID-19, Ebola or bird flu could emerge. Using a new model in our study, we found

Power grid pandemonium, wildlife trafficking, ferret clone: 3 stories you may have missed

Kenya's wildlife tourism, a casualty of COVID, gets a lifelineStudy: COVID-19 jeopardizing world's

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