Written by Adam Bloom | January 28th, 2014
In today’s green news, a glimpse into ancient forest management and bad news for the big fish and the small fish.
- Warmer seas are causing species of fish to mature earlier, stunting their maximum length by up to 29% in the North Sea (The Guardian)
- Indigenous peoples have been carefully managed the rainforests of Asia for 11,000 years by seamlessly clearing pockets of vegetation for agriculture, new findings reveal. (Mongabay)
- A large shark was killed off the coast of Western Australia, the first to be connected to a new shark cull that was put into place to prevent human fatalities. (CNN)
Written by Adam Bloom | January 14th, 2014
Written by Madeline Van Tassel | November 12th, 2013
Written by Darci Palmquist | October 12th, 2011
A new study says “yes” and offers a road map for getting there. But it’s going to take a lot of hard work, cooperation and innovation… find out what the solutions are.
Written by Roger Milliken, Jr. | September 16th, 2011
A trip to the Amazon tested the knowledge of some of the Conservancy’s leaders but confirmed the importance of the work we’re doing there, in the U.S. and around the world.
Written by Darci Palmquist | May 24th, 2011
Written by Darci Palmquist | April 7th, 2011
Written by Nicole Levins | November 9th, 2010
Written by Dustin Solberg | October 22nd, 2010
In the Tongass, salmon need the forest and the forest needs the salmon. To help keep this relationship in balance, Rob Bosworth, a Conservancy fish biologist, has a goal: restore 500 miles of salmon streams.
Written by Darci Palmquist | August 13th, 2010