Asia
The Far Eastern Curlew (Endangered) relies on the Yellow Sea as a migratory stopover site © Wang LiQiang / Shutterstock
05 Jul 2019

Yellow Sea shorebird habitats secure World Heritage listing

Key sites along the Chinese coastline of the Yellow Sea have secured World Heritage status, a lifeline for 17 globally threatened migratory shorebird species that rely on these habitats. The decision follows tireless advocacy from BirdLife Australia and reflects China’s role as a leader in global conservation.
Mem Mai on his rounds © Chea Sophea
02 Jul 2019

Meet the former tiger hunter turned forest protector

It is said that a tiger cannot change its stripes. Yet, after hunting and killing a tiger himself for the subsistence of his family, now-BirdLife employee Mem Mai proves that people can change their ways, especially when given the opportunity.
ROM meeting with indigenous people in Philippines
03 Jun 2019

Results Oriented Monitoring Review

European Union commissioned review to examine project status
22 May 2019

Forests and Biodiversity

Forests play a crucial role in protecting wildlife. Unfortunately, they are being lost at an alarming rate. Can local forest governance help protect them?
© Pavel Tomkovich

Will you help us secure a future for the next generation of Spoon-billed Sandpipers?

Brown-eared Bulbul © HIH Princess Takamado
01 May 2019

Names of Birds

”Through the Lens”, Fujingaho Magazine, May 2019
24 Apr 2019

Forest Governance in Southeast Asia and Pacific: Year Two Review Completed

From March 25-29, members of the Forest Governance project met in Malaysia to discuss the project status, identify challenges, and ensure successful delivery of the project. Here's what they discussed and decided.
17 Apr 2019

Protected status secured for Cambodia’s Stung Sen wetlands

Thanks to the work of BirdLife International Cambodia Programme, the rich and biologically diverse Stung Sen wetland has been designated as a Wetland of International Importance under the Ramsar Convention, protecting the habitat of important species such as the Lesser Adjutant.
The Rufous-headed Robin is one of the most narrowly-distributed birds in Asia © Summer Wong
04 Apr 2019

News flash: Rufous-headed Robin spotted for first time since 2016

This secretive Endangered songbird has been spotted for the first time in three years, in the cloud forests of Malaysia – a completely new habitat for this species. Could this be its formerly unknown wintering grounds?
The "baby shower"-style hatching ceremony drew media attention © Aranyak
25 Mar 2019

The Adjutant Army: an all-female campaign for an Endangered stork

A gangly, bald, leathery bird with a penchant for eating garbage, the Greater Adjutant’s unconventional appearance has brought it to the edge of extinction. But in India, an all-female group of conservationists is fighting to clear its name.

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Pink Pigeon © Chris Moody/Shutterstock

Who we are

Who we are

The BirdLife Partnership in Asia is made up of independent civil society conservation organisations managing complex innovative conservation programmes.  Read more about BirdLife Asia

What we do

What we do

The BirdLife Asia Programme is co-ordinated from BirdLife Asia Regional Office in Singapore. In addition, there are BirdLife International offices in Tokyo (Japan), Phnom Penh (Cambodia) and Hanoi (Vietnam). Read more about our programmes.

Support us

Support us

When you get involved with BirdLife you are helping us to go beyond today to impact the future. Read about how you can support us.

Where we work

Where we work

The BirdLife Asia Partnership has led the way in creating and supporting the management of networks of Protected Areas in the region. Read more about our work.