Focus on

Behaviour change l Conservation awareness l Enforcement

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International Agreements

CBD l CITES l CMS

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Forestry

Timber trade

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Fisheries

Fisheries regulation

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Iconic wildlife

Apes l Bears l Deer l Elephants l Leopards l Marine turtles l Pangolins l Reptiles l Rhinos l Sharks & rays l Tigers l others

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Regions

Africa l Americas l Asia l Australasia l Europe l Middle East

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Medicinal plants

Medicinal and aromatic plants

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Wildmeat

Wildmeat resources

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Pets & fashion

Wild animals used for pets & fashion

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Also of interest

Wildlife crime is serious - watch the video!

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innovate. fight crime. save wildlife.

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Interested in a Masters in Conservation Leadership at the University of Cambridge? More details...

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Affiliations

TRAFFIC is a founder partner of:

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Collaborative Partnership on Sustainable Wildlife Management (CPW)


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TRAFFIC is a member of:

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Useful links
TRAFFIC aims to ensure that trade in wild plants and animals is not a threat to the conservation of nature

Latest news from TRAFFIC

 

Saturday
Apr302016

Africa urged to emulate Zimbabwe’s tough stance on pangolin trafficking

en Français

Harare, Zimbabwe, April 2016—An examination of seizures of pangolins and resulting prosecutions in Zimbabwe by researchers from TRAFFIC, the Tikki Hywood Foundation and the School of Biological Sciences and Environment Institute, University of Adelaide, have found that the tough stance taken by the Government in Zimbabwe sets a good example to other countries on how to protect pangolins from international trafficking.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Apr292016

Synthetic rhino horn, pangolin trafficking & China’s wild plants—all featured in the latest TRAFFIC Bulletin

en Français

Cambridge, UK, 29th April 2016—the possible impacts of releasing synthetic rhino horn into the existing illegal market place is a key topic examined in the latest issue of the TRAFFIC Bulletin—the world’s only peer-reviewed journal dedicated to studies of global wildlife trade.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Apr292016

Lend Your Eyes to the Wild: world zoos want your help to stop illegal wildlife trade

Taronga, Australia, 29th April 2016—An international campaign to stop the massive illegal trade in wildlife will engage world zoos and their supporters in a powerful community campaign to combat the illegal wildlife trade.

Click to read more ...

Tuesday
Apr262016

Air transport operators and Cameroon Government pledge to work together to combat Illegal wildlife trade

Douala, Cameroon, April 2016—The Ministry of Forests and Wildlife, Ministry of Transport, control and law enforcement agents (Customs and police) and key air transport operators and freight companies in Cameroon have agreed to promote collaboration to combat illegal wildlife trade in the air transport sector in Cameroon.

Click to read more ...

Monday
Apr252016

Pioneer in Vietnamese communications speaks out against wildlife crime

Ha Noi, Viet Nam, 25th April 2016—This month, Vietnam Posts and Telecommunications Group (VNPT), Viet Nam’s leading posts-telecommunications company, became the first state-owned enterprise to support a nationwide campaign to protect wildlife through corporate social responsibility (CSR). 

Click to read more ...

Monday
Apr252016

New study casts light on changing wildlife consumption patterns in Japan


Tokyo, Japan, 25 April 2016
—A TRAFFIC study launched today provides powerful insights into how Japan changed from being the world’s largest market for rhino horn and elephant ivory during the country’s economic boom in the 1970s and 1980s, to a point where only a small fraction of the domestic market exists today.

The report, Setting Suns: the Historical Decline of Ivory and Rhino Horn Markets in Japan, documents in detail the changes that led to the marked decline in both markets.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Apr222016

New report calls for better monitoring of international nautilus trade

Washington, DC, 22nd April . . . . A new study launched today by TRAFFIC and WWF with support from the US Fish and Wildlife Service and US NOAA Fisheries finds that trade may be a threat to the conservation of the chambered nautilus. The report calls on source and destination countries to take actions to reform harvest and trade controls to prevent the overexploitation and illegal harvest and sale of nautilus.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Apr222016

South Africa will not seek legalisation of the international trade in rhino horn

Pretoria, South Africa, 22nd April  . . . . The South African government has approved the recommendation of a Committee of Inquiry that the country not pursue the legalisation of international trade in rhino horn. The South African Cabinet approved the recommendation made by the Committee of Inquiry on the feasibility of trading in rhino horns that "the current mode of keeping the country’s stock levels be kept, as opposed to the trading in rhino horns".

Click to read more ...

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