National Geographic has published an investigative report on the illegal ivory trade, Blood Ivory, which highlights fundamental flaws in the CITES ivory-trading system. Ivory trading drives poaching and ivory trafficking and we urge the CITES Parties to learn from this mistake and invest in adequate enforcement.
We are proud to announce our involvement in what promises to be the world’s biggest tiger conservation event next year. Tiger Tracks is organised by Save Wild Tigers and will be hosted by St Pancras International rail station, to benefit EIA and Born Free Foundation and raise awareness of the plight of wild tigers
EIA campaigners will be in Geneva for the 62nd meeting of the Standing Committee of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES).Of crucial importance to EIA’s campaigns is the submission of an allegedly independent report which could have a direct and disastrous impact on elephant population
Following the declaration of 2011 as the worst year for elephants since the international trade in ivory was banned in 1989, the issue was raised in the UK’s House of Lords when Lord St John of Bletso asked the Government what measures it would support to tackle the increase in elephant poaching and illegal ivory trade
The Spring 2012 issue of our bi-annual newsletter Investigator, giving you an overview of our key campaign activities during the past six months. This issue features an update on our work to help the people of Muara Tae and lots more
Three titles featuring EIA working undercover were chosen for the competition – Blood Ivory and Making Killing, both made by Red Earth Studio for National Geographic, and the BBC Natural History Unit’s Madagascar, Lemurs & Spies