The Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation has pledged another $100 million toward efforts to establish and support protected areas across the Andes-Amazon landscape.
- All stories
- Actualidad Ambiental
- Agência Pública
- Amazônia Real
- Andes Agua Amazonía
- Ciência Hoje
- Correo del Caroní
- Derecho, Ambiente y Recursos Naturales - DAR
- El Espectador
- Finding Species
- Folha de S.Paulo
- Fundación Avina
- Global Voices
- Instituto Socioambiental
- La Región
- La República
- La Silla Vacía
- Las Rutas del Oro
- Marked to Die
- Monitoring of the Andean Amazon Project
- O Eco
- Observatorio Petrolero de la Amazonía Norte
- Ojo Público
- Projeto Saúde e Alegria
- Repórter Brasil
- Revista Pesquisa
- Rising Voices
- Submitted news
With more than one million unique visitors per month, Mongabay.com is one of the world’s most popular environmental science and conservation news sites. The news and rainforests sections of the site are widely cited for information on tropical forests, conservation, and wildlife. Mongabay.com seeks to raise interest in and appreciation of wild lands and wildlife, while examining the impact of emerging trends in climate, technology, economics, and finance on conservation and development.
Today’s small family-run Brazil nut processing center prospers, while Henry Ford’s rubber plantation and Julio Vito Pentagna Guimarāes’s mega-cattle ranch have been reclaimed by the jungle.
Two cases of prejudice and violence —the murders of Vitor and Dos Santos— are two extremes of a reality that is lived daily by Brazil’s indigenous population.
A helicopter from Peru’s Air Force that was helping to monitor the area has been stopped and held by a group of locals. There were food and fresh water aboard, meant to be distributed among the people of Mayuriaga.
A new deforestation alert system lets users know about forest changes in just a week.
Almost a month since an oil spill, the new autonomous Wampis peoples’ government is asking the Peruvian government to take definitive and drastic measures.
Where rainforest stood, Amazon basin boom towns spring up to house workers building dams, roads, transmission lines and other infrastructure — cities like Altamira lack basic sanitation and have high crime rates.
Peru may be worried to conservation of its tropical forests, but deforestation has been increasing, much of it due to expanded cultivation of African palm oil.
When satellite imagery of the Brazilian rainforest shows lush, dense forests, most of us likely expect that those trees are packed with wildlife. But what if what we are actually seeing is an empty forest?