Through conservation agreements, indigenous Bolivian communities are expanding their incomes while leaving forests standing.
As Conservation International looks ahead to the future, these photos document some of the places we’ve been.
To build a sustainable economy based on protecting Suriname’s valuable forests and rivers, time is running out.
Thirty million people call the Amazonia region home — and they all depend on its forests every day.
News you might have missed from the world of conservation.
Being a volunteer forest ranger here is a dangerous job — and Nolsita Siyang is one of the only women doing it.
For centuries, these boats have connected Pacific Islanders with the sea they depend on.
The world’s nations have come together to begin the urgent task of making last year’s Paris climate agreement a reality.
Conservation International’s CEO discusses why indigenous peoples are among our most powerful and necessary allies for protecting nature.
In southern Guyana, the Rupununi Innovation Fund helps farmers boost their lands’ productivity and build resilience to climate impacts.