COP23 in Bonn, Germany, is wrapping up this week, and for those looking to protect forests, the weekend brought good news.
A new effort seeks to put data tools in the hands of the people on the front lines of conservation: indigenous communities.
A new agreement will enable local communities in Suriname to generate income in a way that keeps their forest and traditional livelihoods intact.
Elephants illustrate a core truth about conservation work: It must be done alongside local communities.
In South Africa’s Eastern Cape conservationists are connecting with local communities through culture, science and shared values.
When a scientist finds himself in the middle of anti-poaching operations, he asks himself whether there is a better way to conserve nature.
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.