The 15th UN biodiversity conference recently wrapped up the online portion of negotiations.
The global biodiversity framework will provide goals and targets to stem and reverse the decline in nature until 2050.
To combat the biodiversity crisis, we need to fundamentally shift our economy and society and make nature conservation the norm.
Among the human rights under threat are the rights to life, health, food, a healthy environment, water, an adequate standard of living and culture.
New research identifies areas where species may take refuge as the climate changes and finds they’re largely unprotected.
With the 2020 deadline for conserving biodiversity almost past, communities must now play a larger role in conservation.
The hope is that the biodiversity targets translate directly into what individual countries, cities, companies and even families can adopt as tangible actions.
Canadians are more concerned about the environment than ever before. Here’s how to judge a party leader’s perspective on protecting biodiversity.
The global focus on plastic pollution isn’t a distraction from other planetary issues.
Countries can protect biodiversity and recognize Indigenous peoples as conservation partners.
Governments around the world have vowed to halt the loss of global biodiversity by 2020, but without more investment, we’ll miss some of the targets.