The bigger the role indigenous peoples have in global climate change negotiations, the better off we all may be.
Historically, communities have rarely benefited from the use of their natural resources by the outside world — until now.
Many human rights violations slip under the radar of major news outlets, despite their profound impact on communities (and ecosystems).
This week, our “Gender + Conservation” blog series visits rural Madagascar.
Clans defied tradition to create YUS Conservation Area in Papua New Guinea. Now it’s paying off.
In the Rupununi region, development could destroy traditional livelihoods — or help save them.
CI’s Greg Stone arrived in style to an important gathering of small island developing states in Samoa.
None of Hawai’i’s 400 traditional fishponds have been fully rebuilt — but we’re making the process easier.
The latest post in our “Gender + Conservation” blog series shares some interesting findings in Timor-Leste.
Without understanding who uses what resources, a conservation project can easily fail to benefit local people.