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Five most recent topics
- The newly described taxon Zimmerius chicomendesi is to be recognised as a species by BirdLife: list as Near Threatened?
- White-throated Barbtail (Premnoplex tatei) is being split: list P. tatei and P. pariae as Endangered?
- The newly described taxon Thyrophilus sernai is to be recognised as a species by BirdLife: list as Endangered?
- The newly described taxon Thripophaga amacurensis is to be recognised as a species by BirdLife: list as Endangered?
- Collared Antshrike (Sakesphorus bernardi) is being transferred to the genus Thamnophilus and is being split: request for information for shumbae.
- How simple striped sheets could save seabirds September 30, 2016Every year, 400,000 seabirds worldwide are estimated to meet their end as a result of becoming unintentionally caught in gillnets while diving for food. Gillnets are panels of near-invisible underwater netting used in rivers and oceans by fishermen the world over. They are so-called because fish get entangled by their gills as they struggle to […]
- Guinea begins a new era for conservation of migratory waterbirds September 30, 2016Guinea has now acquired tools and capacity to carry out conservation actions of migratory waterbirds. These tools include the availability of the National AEWA Work Plan, the Lesser Flamingo and the Black Crowned-crane Species Action Plan.
- Flight of Fancy - Common Pheasant September 30, 2016''Flight of Fancy'' features bird-inspired art from all over the world. The Common Phesant appeared in the June issue of the BirdLife The Magazine. Birds are a constant interwoven presence throughout human culture, not least for food, for warmth, as companions, and inspiration. From rock art depictions, through a roll-call of painters and sculptors, […]
- How simple striped sheets could save seabirds September 30, 2016
Tag Archives: Cundinamarca Antpitta
Cundinamarca Antpitta Grallaria kaestneri is currently listed as Vulnerable under criterion D2, because it occupies fewer than six locations. Information provided by O. Cortes (in litt. 2009), suggests that the species’s population is not stable, as previously thought, but is actually declining due to habitat loss.