By Nick Price and Logan Yonavjak on November 19, 2010
As a result of rapid development over the last 40 years, the vast majority of land in the southern U.S. has been in some way impacted by humans.
As a result of rapid development over the last 40 years, the vast majority of land in the southern U.S. has been in some way impacted by human activity.
By Moray McLeish and Craig Hanson on November 17, 2010
Expanding agriculture onto already degraded lands could relieve pressure on the world’s remaining forests.
Enabling tropical countries to boost their economies and feed global populations whi
By Ruth Nogueron and Craig Hanson on November 15, 2010
En Español |
Tests detect potentially illegal wood in paper. Here are some tips to manage risk.
Unless solutions can be found that ensures land owners realize the full value of the benefits provided
By Logan Yonavjak and Janet Ranganathan on November 4, 2010
With the price of timber declining, hundreds of thousands of private woodland owners across the South are struggling with balance sheets in the red.
By Logan Yonavjak and Nick Price on October 20, 2010
To celebrate biodiversity, look no further than the forests of the Southern United States.
Enforcement of the amended Lacey Act has begun, both on and off the public radar. Here are tips on how to remain in compliance.
According to the [U.S.
By Scott Thompson and Paul Doko on August 20, 2010
CAR government and people will now be able to track and monitor the country’s forests and logging concessions.
By Kemen Austin, Fred Stolle, and Sophia Elmore on August 18, 2010
A new WRI project will quantify forest degradation and associated greenhouse gas emissions in the forests of the Republic of Congo.
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