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Special investigation: Inside the deadly rhino horn trade » Focusing on Wildlife

Special investigation: Inside the deadly rhino horn trade » Focusing on Wildlife

The Montserrat Oriole is no longer Critically Endangered » Focusing on Wildlife

The Montserrat Oriole is no longer Critically Endangered » Focusing on Wildlife

Cách đại bàng săn mồi to gấp nhiều lần cơ thể bái phục - Eagle vs Fox

Cách đại bàng săn mồi to gấp nhiều lần cơ thể bái phục - Eagle vs Fox

Orangutans are native to the Indonesian islands of Borneo and Sumatra. Tragically, the area of rainforest across these islands has declined by over 80 percent in the past two decades alone, primarily because of  palm oil production.

This is What We’ve Done to the Orangutan Capital of the World…

Orangutans are native to the Indonesian islands of Borneo and Sumatra. Tragically, the area of rainforest across these islands has declined by over 80 percent in the past two decades alone, primarily because of palm oil production.

Bar-tailed godwits and smaller dunlin roosting in a pool in North Korea

Why North Korea is a safe haven for birds

Bar-tailed godwits and smaller dunlin roosting in a pool in North Korea

White Rhinoceros - Urgent action needed as poaching of South Africa’s rhinos hits record high

White Rhinoceros - Urgent action needed as poaching of South Africa’s rhinos hits record high

Congolese usually kill the giraffes for one body part: their tails, considered a status symbol in some communities. According to Leon Lamprecht, joint operations director for African Parks, men “use the tail as a dowry to the bride’s father if they want to ask for the hand of a bride.” The long black hairs are often turned into fly whisks.

Congolese usually kill the giraffes for one body part: their tails, considered a status symbol in some communities. According to Leon Lamprecht, joint operations director for African Parks, men “use the tail as a dowry to the bride’s father if they want to ask for the hand of a bride.” The long black hairs are often turned into fly whisks.

One of PT Kayung Agro Lestari’s “high conservation value” forests (left) is separated from the rest of the oil-palm plantation by a short moat. The plantation is within sight of the mountains of Gunung Palung National Park.

One of PT Kayung Agro Lestari’s “high conservation value” forests (left) is separated from the rest of the oil-palm plantation by a short moat. The plantation is within sight of the mountains of Gunung Palung National Park.

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