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WWF works to sustain the natural world for the benefit of people and wildlife, collaborating with partners from local to global levels in nearly 100 countries.
Around the world, WWF supports community management of natural resources and helps them to protect those resources against outside threats. This collaborative conservation is grounded in the benefits nature provides to people and the role of Indigenous people and local communities as stewards of their own lands.
Five years into the 10-year USAID project, Hariyo Ban has supported thousands of people and helped sequester or avoid emissions of 4.9 million tons of carbon.
Namibia wasn’t always the poster child for inclusive conservation that it is today. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, wildlife was scarce, and the country was just emerging from colonial oppression.
Recently, women leaders have established themselves as a formidable force in sustainability positions within tech.
What began as an after-school project has grown into one of Brazil’s foremost restoration organizations—and a linchpin for WWF and its partners bringing their vision for the whole region to life.
At risk of extinction, a jaguar population faces threats from poaching, injuries from vehicle collisions, loss of habitat due to agricultural expansion, and human-wildlife conflict.