Study yields valuable insights on underreporting in international wildlife trade

Researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) have established several key trends in wildlife trade following an in-depth study on international wildlife trade data. The findings shed light on the market forces driving the movement of wildlife products around the globe, and indicate our understanding of illegal and legal wildlife trade is biased towards certain species and regions of the globe. The findings also implied that wildlife trade networks may be more complicated than previously thought, undermining enforcement and conservation efforts. Regulatory authorities, such as The Convention on the International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES), can leverage this information to improve existing conservation efforts and policies.

Study yields valuable insights on underreporting in international wildlife trade

Researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) have established several key trends in wildlife trade following an in-depth study on international wildlife trade data. The findings ...

Mon 12 Feb 18 from Phys.org

NUS study yields valuable insights on underreporting in international wildlife trade, Mon 12 Feb 18 from Eurekalert

NUS study yields valuable insights on underreporting in international wildlife trade , Mon 12 Feb 18 from AlphaGalileo

Underreporting in international wildlife trade

Researchers have established several key trends in wildlife trade following an in-depth study on international wildlife trade data. The findings shed light on the market forces driving the movement ...

Mon 12 Feb 18 from ScienceDaily

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