BIOSEC researcher voices concerns about militarised approaches to conservation as part of BBC Newsbeat documentary filmed in Malawi.
Jared Margulies unpacks narratives of human-wildlife conflict in Bandipur National Park, India.
Members of the BIOSEC research team are convening panels and presenting papers at this year's POLLEN Conference in Oslo, 22-24 June 2018.
Ahead of the first World Cup match in the Volgograd arena, Hannah Dickinson writes for The Conversation on how the Volgograd station, Europe's largest hydroelectric dam, has impacted on endangered sturgeon populations and contributed to illegal caviar trade.
Francis Masse in conversation with Gianluca Cerullo on the intersections between biodiversity conservation and security and the growing trend of militarisation in conservation.
BIOSEC Double Panel at AAG 2018: 'New and Changing Geographies of Wildlife Crime'.
Teresa Lappe-Osthege reveals the shocking extent of bird crime in the Western Balkans, arguing that amongst other factors, activities of EU citizens and the weak regulatory powers of EU institutions play a crucial role in driving bird crime in the region.
Organisers of the 'Conservation in Conflict and Militarised Areas' workshop have released a CfP for a special issue in Political Geography: 'Conservation in Violent Environments'.
What can the world's 'first' National Park tell us about the current militarization of conservation? Francis Masse on Yellowstone Park, its military history, and how not to 'do' biodiversity conservation.
Animals are victims of human conflict, so can conservation help build peace in warzones? Only if we acknowledge that wildlife protection is not a politically-neutral activity, argue Esther Marijnen and Rosaleen Duffy in new article for The Conversation.