WWF Mongolia, in partnership with the Mongolian Ministry of Environment and Tourism, the Global Snow Leopard & Ecosystem Protection Program (GSLEP), and numerous other partners helped to conduct Mongolia’s first ever large-scale snow leopard population and habitat assessment.
The US government and its various federal agencies have historically played a leading role in advancing conservation efforts globally, as well as domestically. WWF believes the US needs to not only continue but redouble those efforts in order to meet the global environmental challenges confronting us. Learn more about the priorities WWF is advocating for with the new Administration and Congress and why the US needs to help lead the way.
WWF’s white paper Moving From a Linear to a Circular Economy outlines the key policy priorities we have as we work to end plastic leakage into nature, ensure communities are treated equitably in materials production and waste management, and transition from an economy that creates waste to one that cares for our planet.
To protect the world’s most vital, free-flowing rivers, WWF is undertaking a four-part strategy that includes strategic energy and basin planning, policy protections for rivers and communities, advocacy and outreach, and science and thought leadership.
WWF’s report In Too Deep: What We Know and Don’t Know About Deep Seabed Mining takes the reader through the main arguments for why we do not need to mine the deep ocean for minerals, and sets out the threats and risks to the ocean and to the shift to the closed-loop economy if the industry goes ahead.
The causes, pace, and magnitude of deforestation and forest degradation have changed over time. The way that different deforestation drivers are connected and the effects they have on forest ecosystems vary across regions. While progress has been made in halting forest loss and degradation, both continue at alarming rates. This report provides a comprehensive analysis of deforestation, connecting drivers and responses on a global scale.
WWF, ARPA-E, and FFAR convened stakeholders to discuss challenges and opportunities associated with the use of seaweed-based ingredients to reduce enteric methane emissions. This article published in Frontiers in Veterinary Science describes considerations and next steps for further development of seaweed-based feed ingredients as methane mitigants.
Climate change is amplifying and creating new risks for companies. WWF’s practical guide illustrates steps businesses can take to help maintain profitability and social license to operate in a climate-insecure future.
With thousands of hydropower dams planned across the globe, a report from WWF and The Nature Conservancy demonstrates how we can solve the world’s climate and energy challenge without sacrificing our remaining free-flowing rivers and the diverse benefits they provide to people and nature.
Similar to school report cards, river basin report cards provide performance-driven numeric grades or letters that reflect the status of a river basin on a regular basis. They effectively integrate and synthesize large, and often complex, information into simple scores that can be communicated to decision-makers and the general public. The Lower Kafue River Basin Report Card was created through a series of stakeholder workshops with representatives of Zambian government agencies, academic institutions, NGO representatives, community based organizations, and the private sector.
Bending the Curve: The Restorative Power of Planet-Based Diets explores how a global shift toward Planet-Based diets, high in human-health benefits and low in environmental impacts, can restore nature and improve health.
World Wildlife Fund Inc. is a nonprofit, tax-exempt charitable organization (tax ID number 52-1693387) under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Donations are tax-deductible as allowed by law.