Last week’s conference may not have brought drastic change, but there were signs of progress.
Yesterday in Rio, more than 80 participants voiced support for this important initiative.
The speeches I’ve heard over the last few hours feel a world apart from previous U.N. meetings.
Winners of this prestigious award have a common goal: empowering local indigenous people to affect change.
Expanding agricultural outputs without understanding the ecosystems supporting them will be a losing battle.
What will a “green economy” actually look like? The good news is we don’t have to guess.
Brazil’s rivers link distant geographies, meaning activities in one region can have big impacts downstream.
CI and partners are conducting important research on the value of ecosystems for economic activities.
Communities in western India don’t need to learn about sustainability — they are already living it.
Seven out of 10 of Brazil’s biggest cities depend on this forest for water and electricity.