We can achieve 30×30, but only if we use the best available science to actively guide investments in conservation.
Despite the ups and downs of the past year, we have much to look forward to in 2021. Here are some of the exciting plans Wildlands Network has in the works for this year.
We are appalled by the insurgence at the U.S. Capitol. Our vision of a vibrant and sustainable future for nature must be supported by institutions that are stable, just, equitable and inclusive.
The construction of an impermeable border wall across the heartland of North America is an unconscionable act of destruction on a continental scale, writes Borderlands Program Coordinator Myles Traphagen.
Learn about the OCRF and its work to protect Oregon’s wildlife, wild places, and outdoor opportunities for all.
Senator Tom Udall and wildlife experts convened for a conversation on how wildlife corridors and crossings can support state and local economies, and the wildlife and wild lands we cherish.
The Oregon Conservation and Recreation Fund is an opportunity to work together to build a brighter future for all species.
We asked him some questions about his experience with us so far.
Le hicimos algunas preguntas sobre su experiencia con Wildlands Network hasta ahora. / Read in English here as well.
Did you know that there are currently fewer than 20 red wolves left in the wild? Native to the southeastern United States, the red wolf is one of the most endangered mammals on Earth.
Policy Intern Jenny Oren has played an integral role in numerous projects, not least of which was the successful passing of momentous wildlife corridor legislation in Virginia earlier this year.
The cost of the border wall is estimated at $18 billion. To put this incomprehensible figure in perspective, it is enough money to test every person in America for COVID-19.
Since the passing of our cofounder and ‘Father of Conservation Biology’ Michael E. Soulé, we’ve seen and received countless stories and remembrances of Michael’s spirit and his work from the across the continent—and around the globe.
Former Wildlands Network Executive Director—now Conservation Director—Greg Costello reflects on what he’s accomplished during his tenure at the organization, as well as what’s in store in his new role moving forward.
I, like most of the world, was unprepared for what 2020 had in store. In a year where I was expecting to spend long hours finishing my first year of law school and spend my first summer in the Pacific Northwest enjoying all that Oregon has to offer, I was wholly unprepared for the challenges… Continue reading “Conservation in a Modern Pandemic”…