Science was instrumental in working out how to clear brigalow forest to make way for farming in the 20th century. Now it's trying to bring these iconic forests back.
Climate change and overfishing have destroyed livelihoods, so many locals have been forced into the forest.
Achieving green cities will require more than just canopy cover targets and central city strategies. It will need new approaches to urban planning and development.
More logging won't help Bialowieza fight off spruce bark beetles. Let's let the forest adapt and evolve naturally.
Queensland's Wet Tropics are home to a dizzying range of plant and animal species, but are at risk of being overrun by yellow crazy ants.
Protecting this ecosystem helps local people and secures coffee's long-term genetic future.
The islands of São Tomé and Príncipe must work hard to protect their native forests from deforestation.
When Europeans first arrived in Australia's Southwest, they found vast tracts of huge jarrah trees. Now, after logging and dwindling rainfall, only a handful of these giants remain.
New data have revealed a disturbing trend in forest loss: the hearts of the world's forests are disappearing. To stop them bleeding out, we'll have to say 'no' to some developments.
Forests that grow back after being cleared for agriculture or by logging grow back much faster than old-growth forests, soaking up carbon and providing vital habitat.
Bushfires are threatening Tasmania's World Heritage area and ancient plants, warning us of a possible future under climate change.
Adding a single wheat gene helps the American chestnut withstand a fungal pathogen that nearly wiped these hardwood trees out of the eastern forests they once dominated.
From drought to economic slowdown, 2016 promises a mixed bag for the world's forests.
It's not just Australia's animals that can be deadly, there are plenty of dangerous plants too.
Australia may have reputation for vast areas of wilderness, but in reality the continent's ecosystems have been chopped and diced. Now we need to protect what's left.
Forest conservation has been a contentious issue in international climate change discussions for years, but now developing countries are embracing the need to protect their forests.
The country must protect its huge forests from fires and logging.
Russia wants recognition for its huge forests and will ensure any climate deal doesn't harm its economic interests.
Global warming is changing the movement of carbon within northern ecosystems to the point where the Arctic could become a net source, rather than sink, of greenhouse gas emissions.
The world's rainforests are still being slashed and burned at a dizzying rate to make consumer products. But now there are signs of real political will, especially in Asia, to rein in the destruction.