Common Ground: Solutions for reducing the human, economic and conservation costs of human wildlife conflict

Common Ground: Solutions for reducing the human, economic and conservation costs of human wildlife conflict

Date: May 2008
Creator: World Wildlife Fund
Description: This report deals with the conflicts between wildlife and human development. Three cases studies are included, in Namibia, Nepal and Indonesia, respectively. Each location has different problems and contexts, but in all three countries, human lives and economic livelihoods are at stake, as well as the loss of habitat of threatened species. The authors advocate a species conservation approach based on land use planning integrated with human needs in order continue sustainable development.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Vanishing Kingdom: The Melting Realm of the Polar Bear

Vanishing Kingdom: The Melting Realm of the Polar Bear

Date: 2007
Creator: World Wildlife Fund
Description: The Polar Bear – Ursus maritimus – Bear of the Sea. King of the seemingly pristine arctic realm - but subject to the ravages of global warming.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Getting Ready for REDD: Toward an Effective and Equitable Policy on International Forest Carbon

Getting Ready for REDD: Toward an Effective and Equitable Policy on International Forest Carbon

Date: January 2009
Creator: World Wildlife Fund
Description: “Getting Ready for REDD” is one in a series of papers examining in more detail some of the issues raised in the Greenprint,
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Getting Back in the Game: U.S. Job Growth Potential from Expanding Clean Technology Markets in Developing Countries

Getting Back in the Game: U.S. Job Growth Potential from Expanding Clean Technology Markets in Developing Countries

Date: May 2010
Creator: World Wildlife Fund
Description: This report highlights a significant, but rarely discussed, economic angle to the Senate’s deliberations on the American Power Act. Unlike the House-passed climate bill, which set aside one percent of revenues from emissions auctions for international clean technology investments, the American Power Act contains no such dedicated funding stream nor a program to guide these public investments. This lack of secure, long-term funding would limit the job-creating potential of the legislation by limiting the opportunities for American companies to export their energy technology to global markets.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries