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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 ...
Reef probation report: The Australian and Queensland governments made a promise to the World Heritage Committee to protect the Great Barrier Reef… How well have they performed? A report by WWF-Australia and the Australian Marine Conservation Society, November 2016.
23 Nov 2016
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WWF-Australia's Annual & Sustainability Report 2016 outlines our conservation achievements, governance, financial status, and sustainability reporting for the year ending 30 June 2016.
Global biodiversity is declining at an alarming rate, putting the survival of other species and our own future at risk. The latest edition of WWF’s Living Planet Report brings home the enormity of the situation - and how we can start to put it right. Report prepared by WWF International in collaboration with Zoological Society of London, Stockholm Resilience Centre, Global Footprint Network, Stockholm Environment Institute and Metabolic.
24 Oct 2016
Global biodiversity is declining at an alarming rate, putting the survival of other species and our own future at risk. The latest edition of WWF’s Living Planet Report brings home the enormity of the situation - and how we can start to put it right. Read the summary.
The loss of biodiversity is just one of the warning signs of a planet in peril. The Ecological Footprint – which measures our use of goods and services generated by nature – indicates that we’re consuming as if we had 1.6 Earths at our disposal. The Technical supplement Ecological Footprint was prepared by the Global Footprint Network for the Living Planet Report 2016.
The Living Planet Index reveals that global populations of fish, birds, mammals, amphibians and reptiles declined by 58 per cent between 1970 and 2012. The Technical supplement Living Planet Index was prepared by the Zoological Society of London for the Living Planet Report 2016.
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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.