Through thick and thin, the Mali Elephant Project’s staff and supporters have kept this globally important herd of elephants alive. 2018 was the most challenging year for the Mali Elephant Project since the start of the violent insurgency in 2013.
The vaquita porpoise is the smallest of all cetaceans and is on the verge of extinction. This performance was designed to mourn the 500 vaquitas that we lost in the past 20 years, and to help us heal for this 6th Mass Extinction that is currently underway.
As citizen science initiatives continue to increase in popularity, this year’s third annual City Nature Challenge expanded to more than 65 cities across the globe. Kicking off April 27 at 12:01 am in each time zone, the Challenge ran through April 30, 11:59 pm.
Something alienates us from more meaningful days, even as it clamps down on our delight in life and gratitude for the wonder of nature. Can you guess what it is? Everywhere you go, it’s there, hidden in plain view. It’s carried on airwaves and spilling over the pages of magazines and newspapers.
As Africa’s poaching crisis continues, the Mali Elephant Project is proud to announce a new partnership with Yachak Organic Yerba Mate that will strengthen critically needed anti-poaching efforts.
With no recorded poaching incidents reported by its extensive surveillance networks, this achievement is a remarkable milestone for the Mali Elephant Project (MEP).
One by one, these zealous individuals are using their diverse backgrounds and experiences to help us better understand what our wild neighbors need to thrive in this unique ecosystem we all call home.
The challenge of operating in the Gourma grows as the jihadist insurgency advances by stealth, tapping into local grievances to expand their influence.