Annual Reports & Publications
Angulo, Ariadne. 2015. Agents of change in global conservation. Diplomat Magazine, July 2015 issue.
Berguido, Guido, Lauren Colegrove, Carlos R. Garcia & James P. Lewis. 2017. Land Purchase in Panama Helps Protect a "Sky Island" of Cloud Forest for Threatened Amphibians. FrogLog 118: 17-18.
Butchart, S.H.M., et al. 2015. Shortfalls and Solutions for Meeting National and Global Conservation Area Targets Conservation Letters, September/October 2015, 8(5): 329-337.
Ganame, N. & S. Canney. 2014. Reconciliation and post‐conflict reconstruction in the Gourma region of Mali: towards a process to identify & implement the measures required for societal and environmental resilience. The Mali Elephant Project, Bamako Mali ‐ Oxford UK ‐ Boulder USA ‐ Chester NSJarvis, L.E., Angulo, A., Catenazzi, A., von May, R., Brown, J.L., Lehr, E. and Lewis, J. 2015. A re-assessment of priority amphibian species of Peru. Tropical Conservation Science Vol. 8(3): 623-645.
Lambert, Anne. 2017. Why global conservation is a Canadian priority. Macleans.ca Op-ed piece, May 13, 2017
Lambert, Anne and A. Angulo. 2015. Protecting Amphibian Habitats Now: A Canadian international conservation organization weighs in. FrogLog 114: 32-34.
Lambert, A.B. 2011. NGOs and tropical conservation. OFO News: October, 2011. Abstract
(OFO News is a publication of the Ontario Field Ornithologists.)
Mackey, B., D. A. DellaSala, C. Kormos, D.Lindenmayer, N. Kumpel, B. Zimmerman, S. Hugh, V. Young, S. Foley, K. Arsenis, J.E.M. Watson. 2015. Policy Options for the World's Primary Forests in Multilateral Environmental Agreements. Conservation Letters 8(2). First published: 02 July 2014 https://doi.org/10.1111/conl.12120
Schwartzman, S, et al. 2013. The natural and social history of the indigenous lands and protected areas corridor of the Xingu River basin. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B 368 20120164. (Authors include Barbara Zimmerman and Adriano Jerozolimski, ICFC Kayapo program.)
Zimmerman, B.L. and C.F. Kormos. 2012. Prospects for sustainable logging in tropical forests. BioScience 62:479-487. Abstract
A convincing body of evidence shows that as it is presently codified, sustainable forest-management (SFM) logging implemented at an industrial scale guarantees commercial and biological depletion of high-value timber species within three harvests in all three major tropical forest regions. The minimum technical standards necessary for approaching ecological sustainability directly contravene the prospects for financial profitability. Therefore, industrial-scale SFM is likely to lead to the degradation and devaluation of primary tropical forests as surely as widespread conventional unmanaged logging does today. Recent studies also show that logging in the tropics, even using SFM techniques, releases significant carbon dioxide and that carbon stocks once stored in logged timber and slash takes decades to rebuild. These results beg for a reevaluation of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change proposals to apply a Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation subsidy for the widespread implementation of SFM logging in tropical forests. However, encouraging models of the successful sustainable management of tropical forests for timber and nontimber products exist at local-community scales.
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