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World Wildlife Fund
2 hours 12 minutes ago. Facebook
John Krasinski will bring Disneynature's Born in China to life through narration! The film will support our conservation efforts in China. Moviegoers who see Born in China opening week (April 21-27) will help support our work in the region.

Protecting snow leopards and pandas with Disneynature's Born in China | Stories | WWF

worldwildlife.org
World Wildlife Fund
12/07/2016 at 18:37. Facebook
The ice is not there. This November, unusually high air temperatures and warm oceans have led to a record low Arctic sea ice extent. Polar bears rely on sea ice as a platform to hunt for food, rest, and breed. “I got by the whole week without an Arctic coat, most of the time in just a long-sleeved t-shirt and a vest. There was no ice to be seen on the bay, and the ice charts showed no ice...
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World Wildlife Fund
yesterday at 19:36. Facebook
One way 2017 is looking bright? Renewable energy. More and more companies are cutting ties with fossil fuels and we know this trend will continue. Just today, Google announced they will meet their 100% renewable energy goal in 2017, years ahead of schedule. This means direct purchases of 2.6 gigawatts of wind and solar globally, or as Google puts it, more than twice the energy it took to send...
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We’re set to reach 100% renewable energy — and it’s just the beginning

blog.google
World Wildlife Fund
yesterday at 16:27. Facebook
People in Belize are celebrating 20 years of the Belize barrier reef being a World Heritage site today! While officials in Belize have agreed to suspend the seismic portion of offshore oil exploration, the reef is still in danger and we need your help to secure its long term protection. Check the link in the comments to email the Belize prime minister now and ask him to save the reef.
World Wildlife Fund
12/05/2016 at 20:02. Facebook
In November 2010, 13 tiger range countries came together and made an unprecedented pledge: to double the number of wild tigers by 2022. While many challenges remain, this shared effort has led to significant momentum and progress, and for the first time in 100 years, tiger numbers are on the rise.

November marked the halfway point on the road to 2022. Here are some highlights from the last...
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For the first time in 100 years, tiger numbers are on the rise

worldwildlife.org
World Wildlife Fund
12/01/2016 at 17:26. Facebook
Sumatra is the only place on the planet where rhinos, tigers, orangutans, and elephants co-exist, yet it faces one of the highest rates of deforestation in the world.

Keeping the Emerald of the Equator Green: How Conservationists Are Saving a Rainforest in the Most Threatened Landscape on Earth

huffingtonpost.com
World Wildlife Fund
11/30/2016 at 16:17. Facebook
They didn’t see us coming. But thanks to new technology, we saw them from a mile away.

New anti-poaching technology leads to dozens of arrests of wildlife criminals in Africa

worldwildlife.org
Six years ago, 13 tiger range countries came together to make an unprecedented pledge – to double the number of wild tigers by 2022. Since then we've seen some major victories for tiger conservation. And while challenges still remain, we’re thankful to see that, after a century of decline, numbers of wild tigers globally are on the rise.

Nine big wins for the world’s tigers

worldwildlife.org
Thank you! You help us protect wildlife, combat threats to our planet, and conserve our forests, oceans, and freshwater.
Over the last nine months we’ve helped rangers of the Mara Conservancy in the Maasai Mara National Reserve stop poaching in its tracks with the use of revolutionary thermal infrared camera technology. Since then, more than two dozen poachers in the region have been arrested. This camera technology can identify poachers by their body heat—even in the dead of night. This is transformational in...
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Great progress at COP 22: 48 countries commit to 100% renewable energy. Learn more:
With only two months left in his term, President Obama can still finish several key environmental initiatives his administration started. Take action today and urge the President to prioritize protecting natural places like the Arctic from oil and gas drilling, finalize regulations to curb illegal fishing, and protect conservation and international climate funding in this year’s budget.

Tell President Obama to Finalize Environmental Priorities | World Wildlife Fund

support.worldwildlife.org
Big news! America’s Arctic will be free of new offshore oil and gas drilling for the next five years, and that’s good news for people and wildlife.

US drilling plans spare Arctic’s federal waters

worldwildlife.org
Earlier today, WWF joined The Duke of Cambridge and others at the Hanoi Conference on Illegal Wildlife Trade, where we called on Vietnam and other countries in the Greater Mekong region to crack down on poaching and trafficking of threatened species. While the conference yielded some progress, we still need more high level government commitments and detailed action plans for solving this...
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Most Americans are familiar with the old folk song, Home on the Range, which paints a picturesque vision of sweeping grasslands where the buffalo roam, and deer and the antelope play beneath clear blue skies. Things have certainly changed a lot in the western United States since the early 1870s when Brewster Higley penned these lines. Back then the west was an idealized paradise of endless...
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#WWFFuller is streaming live. There’s no question that climate change is altering the world. But is the world ready? Tune in now to learn from a diverse array of climate experts on how we can create a climate-resilient future.

2016 Fuller Symposium

worldwildlife.org
Live from #COP22 with WWF's Manuel Pulgar-Vidal, Facebook's Bill Weihl and BSR's Eric Olsen on the Renewable Energy Buyers Alliance and the role of businesses in fighting climate change. #EarthToMarrakech #ParisAgreement
Selous is the only site in southern Tanzania to have been awarded World Heritage status, which means it has “natural significance which is so exceptional as to transcend national boundaries and be of common importance for present and future generations of humanity.” In 2014, UNESCO placed Selous on the List of World Heritage in Danger due to rampant poaching. This means that the...
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6 things to know about Tanzania’s largest protected area—and why we need to save it

worldwildlife.org