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

 

Monday
Dec132010

Thai Customs gear-up to fight ivory trafficking

Bangkok, Thailand, 13th December 2010—Customs Authorities in Thailand have teamed-up with TRAFFIC Southeast Asia to raise awareness among Customs Officers based at airports and other key checkpoints about ways to tackle the illegal ivory trade.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Dec032010

Beluga caviar seized in transit

Rome, Italy, 3rd December 2010—Italian CITES Enforcement Authority officers—Corpo Forestale dello Stato—at Rome’s Fiumicino airport yesterday seized a 15 kg consignment of Beluga caviar from a passenger in transit.

Click to read more ...

Thursday
Dec022010

International collaboration to strengthen Viet Nam’s wildlife trade enforcement

Ha Noi, Viet Nam, 2 December 2010—Key international and national organizations meet today to strengthen co-operation on tackling illegal trans-boundary wildlife trade involving Viet Nam.

Click to read more ...

Thursday
Nov252010

Customs meet to tackle Russia-China cross-border smuggling of wildlife

Vladivostok, Russia, 25th November 2010—Customs officers from Russia and China met last week to strengthen international co-operation in tackling cross-border smuggling of Tigers and other wildlife products.

Click to read more ...

Wednesday
Nov242010

World leaders aim for deal to save the Tiger

in Chinese

St Petersburg, Russia, 24th November 2010—Leaders from Tiger range countries have endorsed a Global Tiger Recovery Programme (GTRP) that aims to ensure a doubling of the world’s wild Tiger population by 2022.

Currently the estimated number of wild Tigers is around 3,200 animals, down from 100,000 a Century ago.

Click to read more ...

Tuesday
Nov232010

Experts can tell the wood from the trees

Cambridge, UK, 23rd November 2010—Methods to verify the geographic origin of timber in trade were discussed earlier this month at a two-day conference in Eschborn, Germany.

The conference on Genetic and isotopic fingerprinting techniques—practical tools to verify the declared origin of wood was organized by the German Technical Development Co-operation (GTZ) and WWF Germany.

Click to read more ...

Friday
Nov192010

Myanmar border markets act as deadly trade gateway for Tigers

in Japanese

Bangkok, Thailand, 19th November 2010—Black markets along Myanmar, Thailand and China’s shared borders play a crucial role facilitating the deadly illicit trade in Tigers and other endangered species say TRAFFIC and WWF in the lead up to the International Tiger Forum taking place next week in St Petersburg, Russia.

Click to read more ...

Tuesday
Nov092010

More than 1,000 Tigers reduced to skin and bones in last decade

in Japanese

Cambridge, UK, 9th November 2010—Parts of at least 1,069 Tigers have been seized in Tiger range countries over the past decade, according to new analysis of Tiger seizures carried out by TRAFFIC, the wildlife trade monitoring network.

Reduced to Skin and Bones (PDF, 4 MB) shows that from January 2000 to April 2010, parts of between 1,069 and 1,220 Tigers were seized in 11 of the 13 tiger range countries—or an average of 104 to 119 animals per year.

Click to read more ...