By working together, organizations like CI can make an even bigger impact on protecting valuable marine areas.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote long ago, “Water, water, everywhere, nor any drop to drink.” Although he was living in England
Feed your family today or conserve for tomorrow? This question illustrates the struggle faced by the 3 million Cambodians dependent
Old growth rain forests are comprised of massive trees — centuries-old behemoths that tower above the biological exuberance thriving beneath.
As a cartographer at Conservation International (CI), I’m often asked, “Hasn’t everything already been mapped?” It’s easy to understand where
CI has long held the stance that climate change is one of the greatest threats to our planet — if
Ian Harrison is currently attending World Water Week — the leading annual meeting on freshwater issues — in Stockholm. Read
Last week I traveled to Bali, Indonesia to lead a meeting of 30 international experts to discuss “blue carbon” —
“Blue carbon” is a term experts use to define the coastal ecosystems that sequester, or store, climate change-causing carbon from
At Conservation International, we know that while humans are mostly confined to the quarter of the planet covered by land,