The iconic monarch butterfly will not receive endangered species recognition for several years.
Environmentalists described the proposal as a “disaster waiting to happen”.
Among them, three older females and a four-year-old male.
Kaavan found a surprising ally in singer Cher who fought for years for his release from a Pakistani zoo.
Rare tortoise species can be worth up to €30,000 when sold on the black market.
The pilot whales were stranded after the worst mass beaching in the country's history.
James Appleby's go-to guide on how to make the most of wildlife in British towns and cities.
Record numbers of calves have been born this year. But what's changed?
Giraffes parts are used for items such as bible covers, shoes and jackets.
Tasmanian devils haven't existed in mainland Australia for 3,000 years.
France's environment minister said it would open a "new era of our relationship with these animals".
Butterflies are the ‘gateway drug’ to getting people involved in conservation.
The best eco-imagery from around the world this week, gathered by Euronews Living.
Martin Blyth has gone from the classroom to founding his own innovative wildlife park with a focus on conservation.
The largest ivory crushing event in years is streamed online.
You can now 'Shazam' Australian snakes and spiders to identify what they are - and whether they can hurt you.
One NGO has launched a campaign to save bears from the wildlife trade and lower the risk of zoonotic diseases.
New research shows that leopards, wolves and other predators are vanishing in habitats dedicated to preserving pandas.
Their home in the Atlantic forest is the most endangered rainforest in Brazil.
UNEP have launched a new monitoring programme to save endangered snow leopards in Kyrgyzstan.
Now they are being used to keep track of how many of these majestic big cats are left in Kenya.
There are now fewer than 4,000 tigers left in the wild, down from 100,000 in the early 1900s.
The Whitley Awards showcase grassroots organisations fighting extinction in the Global South.