BIOSEC Bitesize series: Laws and Loopholes. Taking a look at the key publications, blogs and podcasts that define our research.
Our six short films draw attention to overlooked issues in the illegal wildlife trade, as well as the wider political and ethical questions surrounding conservation.
‘What happens in conservation if we define the illegal wildlife trade as a global security threat?’ Our researchers approach this question creatively in our zine, 'BIOSEC: Notes on Illegal Wildlife Trade'.
Our BIOSEC Policy Briefs have now been released! Spanning a variety of species and issue areas, our aim is to inform and influence key stakeholders and decision-makers engaged in tackling […]
To mark the end of the project, we have re-released all five episodes of our podcast mini-series BIOSEC & Bubbles.
Airports may seem unlikely sites for research into conservation issues - but they can reveal a lot.
In recent months, the European Commission has taken radical action to tackle deforestation in the Carpathian region. But this legislation goes beyond simply addressing non-compliance: the measures also trigger serious changes in national legislation and advance the criminalisation of environmental offences, argues George Iordăchescu.
The EPRS briefing on coronavirus and the wildlife trade was published this month.
The piece, written by Amy McDermott for the PNAS Journal Club blog, reviews findings from the authors' recent publication in World Development journal.
Evidence shows that rampant deforestation will worsen the frequency and intensity of future global pandemics. Yet implementing indiscriminate bans on timber harvesting and trade will have an immediate and serious impact on already vulnerable environments and livelihoods, as well being ineffective in response to the current COVID-19 pandemic.