Indigenous peoples are Earth’s original — and perhaps last — stewards. Their leadership could define the next generation of conservation.
Through conservation agreements, indigenous Bolivian communities are expanding their incomes while leaving forests standing.
Two new studies reveal that when it comes to managing fish populations, traditional knowledge can be as important as science.
One crew member counts down his most memorable moments from CI’s VR film shoot in Amazonia.
Follow indigenous guide Kamanja Penashekung deep into the forests of Amazonia in CI’s latest virtual reality film.
CI’s head of oceans, ʻAulani Wilhelm, is traveling through critical marine areas onboard a traditional Polynesian vessel.
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.
Being a volunteer forest ranger here is a dangerous job — and Nolsita Siyang is one of the only women doing it.