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Namibian Elephant Corridor

A green corridor of 20 km connects the national park of Mudumu bordering the Zambezi Kavango reserve, thus opening access to the largest potential nature reserve on the planet: More than 500 000 square kms in Botswana, Zambia, Zimbabwe, Angola and Namibia.

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Oil prospecting and trophy hunting in Namibia

While Namibia awkwardly camouflages its quest for increased government revenues behind claims for wildlife conservation, reducing human wildlife conflict and diminishing poverty of its rural population, the government's current policies will achieve the opposite.

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Will elephants survive economic development in India?

Elephant populations in India have decreased from 3 million in the 17th century to barely 30 thousand today. Aside from poaching, wild elephants face decreasing habitats due to increasing human population and industrial development in and around their reserves and corridors connecting forests used by elephants for thousands of years. Train tracks  and motorways often go right through their habitat resulting in countless elephant deaths and human-elephant conflicts, dangerous to both humans and elephants. All of this in spite of elephants contributing immensely to the environment they live in.

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