wildlife crime

A Kenya Wildlife Services (KWS) officer stands near a burning pile of ivory.
Politicians and celebrities will gather at Nairobi National Park on 30 April 2016 to watch a historic ivory burning event. 
Golden eagle
Wildlife crime is big business, and not just in Africa and Asia – from killing and taking animals for profit to torturing them for pleasure, it’s also happening in most parts of the UK, if you only know where to look.
Rob Taylor
Sgt Rob Taylor heads up North Wales Police’s rural crime team, which has reduced rural crime offences by 84 per cent in eight years, including big decreases in the number of incidents of raptor poisoning.
David Lindo
In the first of a series of interviews from the Birders Against Wildlife Crime conference that took place in Bristol on 12 & 13 March, Urban Birder David Lindo speaks exclusively to BBC Wildlife about his experience of illegal behaviour and how he tries to tackle it.
African elephants
African and Asian elephants are the focus for 2016's World Wildlife Day – with some experts estimating up to 20,000 are being killed for their tusks every year, they need all the help they can get. What will you do?
White rhinos
Poaching rates in Africa reach a new high as the possibility of legalisation of the rhino horn trade looms.
Brown hare
Ministers have yet to confirm that funding for the specialist squad will continue after March. 
Chinese pangolin Gung-wu sleeping, Taipei Zoo, Taipei, Taiwan.
Find out what happens to pangolins that have been saved from poachers. 
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