Cutting lianas, a diverse group of woody climbing plants, is a well-known way to increase carbon sequestration and timber production. […]
A new study finds that fire management on Africa’s savannas can generate enough carbon revenue to help fill the funding gap for protected areas.
Australian scientists estimate that invasive wild pigs release the carbon-dioxide emissions equivalent of more than 1 million cars per year.
New research from Indonesia calculates the carbon cost of converting peat swamps to oil palm plantations: 640 metric tons of CO2 per hectare.
One of the most powerful ways trees can help mitigate global climate change may also be one of the most overlooked: letting nature takes its course.
New science shows that remnant forests with the greatest tree-species richness also store the most carbon, creating a potential win-win for protecting biodiversity and reducing global carbon emissions.
New research identifies tropical countries where targeted investment can have the greatest impact on reducing global emissions in the short term.
New science shows that diverse natural forests with a mix of tree species provide more stable and reliable carbon capture than monoculture plantations in the long run.
Researchers highlight agreements and uncertainties around soil carbon and argue that “action can happen despite unanswered scientific questions.”
New research directly compares, for the first time, how much carbon dioxide could be removed from the atmosphere by both tropical reforestation and deforestation.
In Maine, carbon offsets markets provide a new revenue stream to keep forestlands as forestlands.
After decades of overharvesting, Myanmar’s forests teak are at a crisis point. But with recent political change comes great opportunity.