Of the 14 subspecies of brown bear, this is the most endangered.
Must the money raised to save wildlife always aid the most popular animals? New research suggests that marketing can persuade donors that northern hairy-nosed wombat lives matter too.
Javan rhinos are among the most endangered mammals in the world: They live on one island in Indonesia, in the path of tsunamis. Saving them will ultimately require establishing additional populations.
It's the Tasmanian devils that enjoy the highest survival and breeding success who're more likely to get the fatal facial tumour disease.
Many human-wildlife conflicts are rooted in struggles over land. Some countries, notably Mexico, have found ways to protect both nature and the rights of indigenous people and forest dwellers.
Some Brexiteers see EU withdrawal as an excuse to weaken environmental protections.
A Night Parrot snapped in Western Australia confirms the mysterious species survives across Australia, but now the real conservation work begins.
We focus on large, charismatic animals at the expense of these crucial 'lowly creatures'.
Australia's animals and plants are already demonstrating their resilience to climate change.
The government's charity drive for threatened species shows it's unwilling to invest what's needed to prevent extinction.
We aren’t just jostling with each other for beach space. Scuttling, waddling, hopping or flying away from beachgoers all around Australia, wildlife struggles to survive the daily disturbances.
Grey squirrels have lots of attractive characteristics, yet they are actively persecuted by humankind.
Small animals are the fabric of the world around us. Without them everything would crumble.
'Acoustic monitoring' can help us protect animals and their habitats.
The Galapagos Islands' giant tortoises are one of the world's best examples of evolution. Scientists are pioneering new conservation strategies to save them from extinction and restore their habitat.
Park rangers, local people and conservationists need to find some common ground.
The notion of using dingoes to protect Australia's wildlife is based on wolves in the US, but research cast doubts on the link.
Our closest relatives are being wiped out and it's all our fault.
It risks becoming the first ape to go extinct.
It is possible to use small spaces such as transport corridors, verges and the edges of sporting grounds for native wildlife habitat restoration, helping to bring biodiversity back into cities.