Saving the rhino means tackling demand for its horn.
This study gives science-based recommendations where exactly the investment for conservation should go.
As both beneficiary and victim of EU policies, yellowhammers are apt symbols for Brexit's divisions.
Efforts to conserve nature needs to include communities.
Scientists asked young people to draw what they would like the natural world to look like when they're older. Their imagination could help make conservationists more ambitious.
With their jewel-like colours, Colombia's poison frogs are coveted by collectors. Does naming their species help protect them or make them a target for trophy hunters?
Confrontation between French and British scallop fishers goes is a warning about the resource conflicts of the future.
Botswana has been an unparalleled elephant conservation success story. That seems to be changing.
Sharks have a PR problem. But new research shows that shark ecotourism programs boost people's knowledge and attitudes towards shark conservation – even among those who are green-minded to begin with.
The ibis has become an Australian cultural phenomenon. The birds' tenacity and fearlessness as environmental refugees mean they attract love and hate alike.
Tanzania faces the challenge of conserving forests in a developing country with a rapidly expanding population.
When it comes to small-scale fisheries, there is no one route to sustainability. Finding success stories can help map those paths.
A new analysis explores what making space for nature means for our global food production systems.
Land is culturally and historically important to people and often this is ignored when addressing land issues.
The endangered species list is over 90 000 and includes Madagascar's lemurs.
Social media data can reveal where people are watching nature – and consequently where animals may be under pressure.
Elusive and mysterious by nature, ordinary people are revealing the secrets of the UK's octopuses.
Shaded valleys and other cool habitats could help save threatened plants and animals from extinction.
The Cecil movement didn't lead to any deep-seated changes as trophy hunting persists in many parts of Africa.
A new map shows that more than 25% of all land outside Antarctica is held and managed by Indigenous peoples. This makes these communities vital allies in the global conservation effort.