BIOSEC researchers have new articles published in Geoforum and Conservation & Society.
Professor of International Politics and BIOSEC PI, Rosaleen Duffy, has been honoured as a Fellow of the Academy of Social Science. She is among 58 leading social scientists to be recognised by the Academy for the excellence and public impact of their work.
Inspired by recent fieldwork in Mexico and the United States, Jared Margulies investigates the political lives of plants & considers why 'plant blindess' still prevails in illegal wildlife trade research.
Can forests save the world from the climate crisis? The only thing that we can be certain of is that REDD+ faces a difficult future, say Adeniyi Asiyanbi and Emmanuel Nuesiri.
SAVE THE DATE! The 2018 Symposium on the Illegal Wildlife Trade takes place in Central London on 9th & 10th October, in partnership with OMP-IWT, BIOSEC, DICE Kent and the Lancaster Environmental Centre.
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'.
Following on from her fieldwork in Brussels, BIOSEC doctoral researcher Hannah Dickinson explores the notions of security and 'everydayness' in relation to the illegal wildlife trade.
BIOSEC's Teresa Lappe-Osthege will be presenting her research on the illegal bird trade in the Western Balkans at the 3rd Adriatic Flyway conference in Serbia.
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.