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.
Rosaleen Duffy was invited to the the launch of the London 2018 Conference on Illegal Wildlife Trade. Here, she reflects on the launch event and argues for more critical, inclusive and socially just responses to conservation at the London 2018 Conference and beyond.
Article from Rosaleen Duffy in response to a recent Mongabay opinion piece that challenged critics of militarised conservation. Instead, she argues that justice for animals is not well served by perpetrating other injustices.
We held our first knowledge exchange workshop on Biodiversity and Security at the Oxford Martin School Illegal Wildlife Trade Symposium. Here, Rosaleen Duffy, Laure Joanny and Hannah Dickinson review the discussions and outcomes of the session.
BIOSEC to host two-day workshop with members of the Crisis Conversation team, Wageningen University.
Conservation is becoming more militarised and it is cause for serious concern, write BIOSEC's Rosaleen Duffy, Hannah Dickinson and Laure Joanny
Rosaleen Duffy Q&A with Sarah Illingworth (Impolitikal) about the BIOSEC project and the deepening interlinkages between conservation and international security.
In April 2017, Professor Rosaleen Duffy attended a meeting at the Oxford Martin School to discuss the future direction of biodiversity conservation - Conservation 3.0. Here, she reflects on the discussions and debates of the day.
In our latest blog, BIOSEC Doctoral Researcher Laure Joanny examines the impact of technology-mediated ‘citizen science’.
Guest bloggers Tor A. Benjaminsen and E.J. Milner-Gulland look beyond the headlines to examine the growing linkages between biodiversity conservation and security.