In a dry corner of southeast Australia, life-giving wetlands sustain a huge array of birds—and a 50,000-year old culture.
In the Solomon Islands, women’s groups are running an education program to help local people make more informed decisions about mining.
Seaweed farming can provide livelihoods for rural and indigenous women in Indonesia. How can this aquaculture be practiced sustainably?
New science shows that community-managed protected are failing to protect two important reef fish species in the Solomon Islands.
View photographs from our reporter’s journey to Manus, where local communities are taking sustainable sea cucumber management into their own hands.
In Papua New Guinea, a tribal network is taking sustainable management of sea cucumber fisheries into their own hands.
Working in partnership with indigenous peoples and local communities is critically important to achieving outcomes for people and nature. Social science is the backbone of The Nature Conservancy’s approach to strengthening voice, choice and action.
New research from The Nature Conservancy demonstrates that savanna fire management has the potential to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
In the Pacific Northwest, trees are abundant and wildfire is a constant presence. These days, wildfires are often catastrophic, but historically, fires were integral to a healthy ecosystem.
Scientists and indigenous rangers are designing a new method for monitoring threatened bilby populations in Australia's Martu country.
Follow Conservancy scientists on a journey across more than 350 kilometers of incredible Australian desert as they travel to Parnngurr Community.
After decades of absence, the Martu people are returning to their land and reviving cultural practices that care for the country and the desert ecosystem.