The summary report of a comprehensive assessment of the Southeast Climate Adaptation Strategy has been released, focusing on an in-depth exploration of how partnership governance can be structured to achieve landscape-scale conservation outcomes.
Nature Canada releases a call for a Canada - U.S. agenda to support people and the planet, highlighting opportunities to protect and connect ecological corridors, support Indigenous rights and conservation, and advance nature-based climate solutions.
Audubon Magazine article highlights the crucial role that Tribes can play in efforts to protect 30 percent of the country's land and water.
Two articles highlight how the Yurok Tribe is using innovative approaches around carbon sequestration and financing to reclaim ownership of its ancestral territory in Northern California.
A Washington Post article highlights the interconnectedness of the climate and biodiversity crises, highlighting the central role that natural climate solutions must play in our efforts to solve the climate crisis—but that such solutions are only going to available if we first solve the biodiversity crisis.
In April, the National Park Service issued a new report, Planning for a Changing Planet, offering new guidance to park managers for managing parks under shifting climate patterns.
Department of Defense “Spotlights” the climate crisis, compiling articles and resources on how DoD is integrating climate considerations into policies, strategies and partner engagements—and highlights the work of the Middle Chesapeake Sentinel Landscape to showcase how military, environmental, and agricultural interests can align when working at the landscape-scale.
The Trust for Public Land and partners have compiled a comprehensive nationwide map of all Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) investments.
In late May, Nevada became the first state in the country to pass legislation that commits to conserving 30% of lands by 2030.
The Center for Western Priorities has produced on a new interactive report on how Western states are contributed to efforts to protect 30% of America by 2030.
Article in The Revalator underscores the importance of private lands in efforts to significantly increase the amount of conserved lands.
In April, the United Nations General Assembly adopted the “Nature knows no borders” resolution, marking the first-ever General Assembly resolution on transboundary conservation.
Wildlands Network blogpost highlights a new paper calling for the reintroduction of jaguars into the Southwestern United States—and elsewhere photos from University of Arizona researchers of a jaguar in southern Arizona suggests that habitat connectivity may remain between the Southwestern U.S. and the northernmost jaguar subpopulation more than 100 miles south of the border.
The Florida legislature unanimously passed the Florida Wildlife Corridor Act—and allocated $300 million in funding to support conservation in the corridor—to protect the state's interior greenways.
Opinion piece in The Narwhal offers insights on how Canada can protect 30 per cent of its lands and waters by 2030.
Who owns America’s wilderness? The Atlantic launches a new series on the nation’s natural spaces.
In mid-March, a new report assessing the early implementation of the U.S. Forest Service’s Shared Stewardship Strategy was released.
Reflecting on its experiences navigating the past year of virtual collaboration, the National Forest Foundation shares reflections on how to maintain collaborative momentum in virtual spaces.
In March, the Karuk Tribe issued the “Good Fire” report, analyzing current barriers to cultural burning and prescribed fire—and outlining recommendations for overcoming these barriers
Last month the Rural Voices for Conservation Coalition and partners released a new guide for implementing cross-boundary projects, providing a checklist of principles, considerations, and best practices for collaborative cross-boundary work.
The Southeast Regional Partnership for Planning and Sustainability (SERPPAS) is launching a new initiative to significantly increase salt marsh conservation as a means to protect human communities—and military facilities—from climate change impacts.
In mid-April, the California Natural Resources Agency launched a new website, California Nature, to gather input from Californians on advancing effors to conserving 30 percent of the lands and coastal waters by 2030 and enlisting nature-based solutions to combat climate change.