Latest Russell Mittermeier Stories
Conservation International highlights global need to protect nature to achieve sustainable development, reduce poverty and conflict, and support indigenous communities, stressing the role of partnerships.
Four named after senior primatologists including Conservation International President Dr. Russell A. Mittermeier and Senior Researcher Dr. Anthony B.
Conservation hero wins $250,000 and the Lilly Medal for work saving Madagascar's lemurs INDIANAPOLIS, May 13, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- For her heroic and selfless dedication to protecting
Six Heroes Advance to Vie for Quarter of a Million Dollars in World's Leading Award for Animal Conservation INDIANAPOLIS, Jan.
Madagascar’s isolation has led to the island developing some of the most unique plants and animals — so much so that many ecologists refer to it as the “eighth continent.”
Biodiversity hot spots -- the world's biologically richest and most threatened locations on Earth -- and high biodiversity wilderness areas -- biologically rich but less threatened -- are some of the most linguistically diverse regions on our planet.
For the first time scientists have put a figure on how much it would cost to learn about the conservation status of millions of species, some of which have yet to be identified.
Mankindâ€™s closest living relatives -- apes, monkeys, gorillas, and other primates -- are among the worldâ€™s most endangered species and are on the brink of extinction unless urgent measures are taken to protect them.
In a startling result, a new study published by the scientific journal Conservation Biology found that more than 80 percent of the world's major armed conflicts from 1950-2000 occurred in regions identified as the most biologically diverse and threatened places on Earth.