In Indonesia, scientists give whale sharks “physicals” — measuring, tagging and taking blood samples underwater, in 30 minutes — to assess the health of both the species and the surrounding waters.
Two years into a whale shark tracking program, scientists are learning new facts about the world’s largest fish.
For a decade, CI Indonesia has been working in the Kaimana region to restore the health of the ocean and the well-being of the community.
In Indonesia, doing business with the ocean is a two-way street. Now, a new landmark investment looks to uphold our end of the bargain — forever.
Although the habitats of many walking sharks are at least partially protected, new research reveals their survival may be in doubt.
Two new funds announced at the third annual Our Ocean conference in Washington, D.C., aim to advance ocean conservation — by helping to pay for it.
The regency of Kaimana in eastern Indonesia serves as a role model for sustainable fisheries.
An inside look into how the world’s “biggest common resource” is managed — or not.
The latest news on the travels of Indonesia’s tagged whale sharks.
As Shark Week kicks off, check out the latest science on these ocean giants.