Asia

Pakistan, India to work together for turtle conservation

A regional plan for turtle conservation has been developed by experts representing five countries, including Pakistan and India, at a recently held meeting of Northern Indian Ocean Marine Turtle Ta

02 February 2018

Flyway Action Plan for the Conservation of the Balkan and Central Asian Populations of the Egyptian Vulture Neophron percnopterus (EVFAP)

BSPB Conservation Series No.32
 
CMS Raptors MOU Technical Publication No.4
 
The Egyptian Vulture is a long distance migrant, and is found throughout Eurasia and Africa. The population that is targeted by this Action Plan breeds across the Balkans, Central Asia and Caucasian region, and migrates to wintering grounds that largely overlap with the range of the resident population of the same species in the Middle East, Central and East Africa.
 
29 January 2020

Multi-species Action Plan to Conserve African-Eurasian Vultures (Vulture MsAP) - CMS Technical Series No.35/Raptors MOU Technical Publication No.5

CMS Technical Series No.35
CMS Raptors MOU Technical Publication No.5

Vultures are a distinctive and important components of biodiversity. They also provide critical ecosystem services by cleaning up carcasses and other organic waste in the environment, which has huge ramifications in preventing the spread of diseases in both wild and domestic animals, and pathogenic risks to humans.

08 September 2020

Saving olive ridley turtles of the Indian Ocean

Richard Aspinall talks to Martin Stelfox from the Olive Ridley project about protecting one of the world’s smallest turtles from ‘ghost fishing’ in the Maldives

31 August 2017

Saker Falcon Falco cherrug Global Action Plan (SakerGAP)

Including a management and monitoring system to conserve the species

CMS Raptors MOU Technical Publication No.2

CMS Technical Series No.31

29 January 2020

Plastic pollution blights Bay of Bengal – in pictures

In India, 6,000 tonnes of plastic waste lies uncollected every day.

02 March 2017

Standard Operating Procedures for detecting and reacting to incidents of health risks for and die-offs in Saiga antelopes and other wildlife in Kazakhstan

In 2010 and 2015 mass die-off events have been observed in Saiga antelope of the Ural and Betpak-Dala populations in Kazakhstan. In intervening years, smaller die-offs of hundreds to a few thousands of animals have also been observed. These are the first such reported incidents after the dramatic decline in numbers in the 1990s, which led to the current status of a critically endangered species. Only a few thousand animals were left in 2003. Hunting of Saiga antelopes is forbidden and the species is protected by international conventions.

15 August 2017