News

Returning Khulan to the Kazakh Steppe

Returning Khulan to the Kazakh Steppe
(November 19, 2018) After an absence of more than100 years, the first group of 9 kulan (also known as the Asiatic wild ass) "set hoof" again onto the Torgai Steppe in central Kazakhstan on 24th October 2017!                                                      Read More with ArcGIS> KulanSteppe: Returning kulan to the Steppe of central Kazakhstan

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Read Our Fall Newsletter

Read Our Fall Newsletter
(November 08, 2018) Iguanas back from the brink of extinction, stress in sharks, searching for the world's rarest turtle and more in our Health Programs' Fall newsletter......WCS One World - One HealthTM Fall Newsletter

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It's Bat Week!

It's Bat Week!
(October 24, 2018) From Ebola virus ecology, the super powers of bats and how to be a bat hero this Halloween, we have lots of bat news for you....How to Be A Bat Hero!  Our health team in the Republic of Congo is part of a collaborative project with the US National Institutes of Health (NIH) that is studying Ebola viruses in potential wild animal hosts. One potential host is the incredible Hammer-headed fruit bat (Hypsignathus monstrosus), the largest fruit bat in Africa. WCS epidemiologist Dr Sarah Ols...

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Working to Stay Ahead of White Nose Syndrome

Working to Stay Ahead of White Nose Syndrome
(October 19, 2018) White-nose syndrome (WNS) is a fungal disease that has decimated North American bat populations. First recorded in sick and dying bats in Albany, New York in 2007, it has since spread north to Canada and is spreading in the United States, killing 90-100% of bats in some caves on it's path south and west. WCS health scientists are leading a program to study bats across the Western United States to try to identify which bats are most at risk and where to target interventions before WNS arrives. Th...

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Livestock Virus Threatening Wildlife Conservation

Livestock Virus Threatening Wildlife Conservation
(October 16, 2018) Peste De Petit Ruminants (PPR) is a viral disease that significantly impacts the health of livestock and the livelihoods of farmers across 70 countries. It is now spilling over into endangered wildlife populations with devastating effects: in 2017 it led to a mass mortality event killing two-thirds of the Critically Endangered Mongolian Saiga.  Read a letter from our veterinarians on the conservation threat of PPR, recently published in Science >

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