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BirdLife News showcases the most significant achievements of the Partnership from every corner of the globe. Discover the latest environmental emergencies and conservation successes, brought to you by the world’s largest conservation Partnership.

Every one of these achievements contributes to our mission to find practical sustainable solutions that benefit nature and people.

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Diclofenac claims first official victim in Europe: the Cinereous Vulture

Thu, 08/04/2021
A Cinerous Vulture born in 2020 in the Boumort National Hunting Reserve has now been confirmed as the first victim of a vulture species to die from poisoning by veterinary diclofenac in Europe.

BirdLife threatens to walk out from Taxonomy Platform on Sustainable Finance

Fri, 02/04/2021

Right now, the European Commission is working towards finalising its sustainable financ

 Bohemian Waxwing © HIH Princess Takamado

A Lesson from the Waxwing

Thu, 01/04/2021
Every year waxwings migrate to Japan, where they spend the winter gorging themselves on mistletoe berries. Find out how the win-win relationship between bird and plant means they can always rely on a full crop of berries when they return the following year.
Staff have been been monitoring water quality at Tonle Sap Great Lake © NatureLife Cambodia

BirdLife welcomes new Partner: NatureLife Cambodia

Wed, 31/03/2021
Despite being one of the most biodiverse countries in Asia, Cambodia had no national NGOs working directly on conservation as recently as 15 years ago. BirdLife set out to change that, and in 2004 established a country programme. Fast forward to 2021 and NatureLife Cambodia is the newest Partner in the BirdLife flock.
Volunteers counting birds in the Qanatir Area in Cairo © Mohamed Badran

Nature Conservation Egypt's conservation efforts recognized

Fri, 26/03/2021
This January, Nature Conservation Egypt launched the 2021 winter bird count, gathering important data on bird populations while engaging the public in conservation issues. This month, the success of the initiative gained them recognition from the whole conservation community.
Forests save countries millions by absorbing carbon from the atmosphere © Martin Mecnarowski / Shutterstock

Protecting nature has bigger economic benefit than exploiting it

Thu, 25/03/2021
A new study analysing sites across the world has found that in most cases, economic benefits are higher when habitats are conserved or restored rather than converted to human uses such as farming. These findings add important ammunition to our fight for a greener future.