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Five most recent topics
- Liberian Greenbul, Phyllastrephus leucolepis, is to be listed as Data Deficient.
- The newly described taxon Sporophila iberaensis is to be recognised as a species by BirdLife: request for information.
- Sharp-beaked Ground-finch (Geospiza difficilis) is being split: list Vampire Ground-finch G. septentrionalis and Genovesa Ground-finch G. acutirostris as Vulnerable?
- Large Cactus-finch (Geospiza conirostris) is being split: list G. conirostris and G. propinqua as Vulnerable?
- Mountain Serin (Serinus estherae) is being split and moved to the genus Chrysocorythus: list C. mindanensis as Near Threatened or Least Concern?
- The Debate: Morality, not economics, should be the basis for conservation October 25, 2016In The Debate, we explore the two sides of top conservation issues. In today's debate ''Moral value vs. Dollar value" BirdLife's Global Science Officer Tris Allinson explains why morality should be the basis for conservation. The interactions of a myriad living organisms make our planet habitable, but it’s money that makes the world go round. At […]
- What’s the solution to air pollution? October 25, 2016Recently, the World Health Organization (WHO) announced the shocking news: 92% of the world’s population is now breathing polluted air. Like the canary in the coal mine, wild birds are always the first to notice.
- Solar power ready to light up Mujib Biosphere Reserve October 25, 2016The Royal Society for The Conservation of Nature (RSCN) and in cooperation with the Wings of Hope Society (WOHS ), opened a new Solar Energy Project in Mujib Biosphere Reserve Chalets. RSCN Director-General, Yahya Khalid said: "RSCN is always keen to find opportunities that provide alternative sources of energy to its facilities and reserves". […]
- The Debate: Morality, not economics, should be the basis for conservation October 25, 2016
Tag Archives: Bolivian Recurvebill
Archived 2011-2012 topics: Bolivian Recurvebill (Simoxenops striatus) and Ashy Antwren (Myrmotherula grisea): downlist both to Least Concern?
Information published by Herzog et al. (2008) indicates that both species are known from more than 10 locations. Remapping of their ranges with reference to the data presented by Herzog et al. (2008) has resulted in new estimates for their EOOs of over 80,000 km2. This, coupled with their occurrence at more than 10 locations, suspected slow rates of population decline and presence of large areas of intact primary forest within their respective ranges, suggests that they should be downlisted to Least Concern. Continue reading