Human Nature covers a wide range of geographies, from Colombia to China to Cameroon. Aside from contributions from our field staff working in more than 25 countries, we also publish posts from additional countries where CI invests via partners, and from international conferences and other events that our staff attend. In addition, our experts sometimes provide commentary about other regions relevant to our work. We hope you’ll use this map to explore the content of greatest interest to you.
To get started, roll over the map with your mouse.
Pangolins confiscated from illegal traffickers recover before returning to the wild.
Continue reading "‘Scaly Anteater’ Rehab Center Opens in Cambodia"
Over 30 million people living on Java depend on intact forests to protect their water supply.
Continue reading "Indonesian Communities Build a ‘Green Wall’ to Fight Deforestation"
In China alone, the marine economy generates 9.7% of GDP and 34.2 million jobs.
Continue reading "Asia’s Biggest Economies Discuss Value of Healthy Oceans"
These reefs need protection in order to continue supporting the biodiversity and people that rely on them.
Continue reading "More Fisheries Management Needed in Indonesian Waters"
In Indonesia’s marine protected areas, we are seeing a reduction in the exploitation of turtles.
Continue reading "Sea Turtles: Raja Ampat’s Ocean Nomads"
The more we know about coral bleaching, the better we can predict which reefs will be most affected by climate change.
Continue reading "Assessing Coral Reef Resilience in Raja Ampat"
Edy Setyawan blogs from a coral reef assessment trip organized by CI, WWF and The Nature Conservancy.
Continue reading "Exploring Indonesia’s Mayalibit Bay Barrier Reef"
In China, the wildlife trade is intricately intertwined with evolving consumption habits.
Continue reading "Campaign in Chinese Airports Seeks to Reduce Illegal Wildlife Trade"
Environmental economist and CI board member Pavan Sukhdev reacts to the outcome of the U.N. biodiversity meeting.
Continue reading "Nations Commit to Double Biodiversity Funding — But Is It Enough?"