Human Nature sat down with Conservation International’s photography manager to talk about three of her favorite photos.
In March, a team of scientists from Conservation International Indonesia tagged a female whale shark — the first ever tagged in West Papua.
In honor of Endangered Species Day, Human Nature highlights three recent signs of hope for some of the world’s most threatened animals.
CI is working to protect mountain habitats around the world
Highlights from the week’s news with stories on climate change, illegal logging and palm oil production.
Inside the plight of an increasingly rare species of gibbon and ongoing efforts to save it from extinction.
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.
A new effort is aiming to minimize the environmental impacts of soy, beef and palm oil with some significant players in sustainability.
Two years into a whale shark tracking program, scientists are learning new facts about the world’s largest fish.
Mangroves are critically important for coastal communities around the world. Here’s what one group is doing to protect them.