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This discussion paper has been created to stimulate thinking and invite collaboration.
WWF Tracking Antarctica dives into the science of Antarctica and the Southern Ocean and identifies w ...
A new report highlights that koala numbers have declined by 26% in NSW and by 53% in QLD over the ...
Independent experts reveal the truth about Reef Plan progress. A review by Great Barrier Reef Indepe ...
WWF-Australia’s Annual Report 2017 contains a summary of our conservation highlights over the past f ...
Increasing incubation temperature impacts species with temperature dependent sex determination such as green sea turtles. This paper was authored by Michael P. Jensen (NOAA) in collaboration with Camryn D. Allen, Tomoharu Eguchi, ..., William A. Hilton, ,Peter H. Dutton and Christine A.M. Hof from WWF-Australia.
9 Jan 2018
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WWF has identified eight priority actions which will conserve the Queensland environment by reducing the environmental pressures identified in the State of the
13 Oct 2017
Human activity has in recent years led to the loss of large sections of Reef and raised serious questions about the strength of its biodiversity and its long-term future.
31 Aug 2017
The Reef is under extreme stress. With back-to-back incidences of mass coral bleaching – a destructive phenomenon where underwater heatwaves caused by global warming drain corals of their colour and lead to massive declines in coverage. Find out what WWF is doing to protect the Reef.
Our oceans play a critical role in sustaining life on Earth. They hold approximately 97% of the planet’s water, help to shape weather patterns, and support countless ecosystems and food chains. However, this immeasurably valuable resource is now under threat from the impacts of global warming, including rising ocean temperatures, rising sea levels and ocean acidification.
Areas of the ocean where marine species can exist without being hunted are critically important to the ongoing survival of both the marine ecosystems and human life. Such zones are called marine protected areas.
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Koala numbers are plummeting due to weakened tree-clearing laws in Queensland.
The black-flanked rock-wallaby is threatened by fox and feral cat predation, habitat destruction, and competition for food and shelter.