Defenders of Wildlife produces many reports, fact sheets, tip sheets and other types of publications.
Use the dropdown boxes below to find publications related to specific animals, conservation issues, and regions.
Spreading the Word About Wildlife -- Distributing flyers is a great way to connect people in your community with opportunities to help make your corner of the world a better place for wildlife.
60-Day Notice Letter: Violations of the ESA Related to Management of the Gulf of Mexico Bottom-Set Longline Fishery »
Letter of Intent to sue in Gulf of Mexico re: violations of the ESA related to management of the Gulf of Mexico bottom-set longline fishery
Defender's next 2010 Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Flora and Fauna CoP listing proposals for 13 amphibian species.
Text of H.R. 6311, a bill to prevent the introduction and establishment of nonnative wildlife species that negatively impact the economy, environment, or human or animal species' health, and for other purposes.
Making a difference for sea turtles in your area is as easy as following these 5 steps.
Fact sheet about Mexican gray wolves and the next steps in the recovery effort.
Defenders of Wildlife's major new report on the failures of the regulatory system for live, wild animal imports in the United States.
This is an unprecedented examination of the low level of protection given by the lax U.S. system for the risks that non-native animal species pose to our environment and to public health. This report provides the foundation for the Program's continued advocacy, in both U.S. and international forums, for applying stronger protective measures to the massive global live animal trade.
Preliminary Invasiveness and Disease Risk Annotations for Identified Non-native Animal Species Imported into the United States, 2000-2004 »
This table provides all the risk-annotated species on the non-native species import lists, grouped by taxa, and includes a key at the end to common abbreviations.
This paper by Defenders' director of international conservation, Peter T. Jenkins, assesses the role of international law, particularly the World Trade Organization's Sanitary and Phytosanitary Agreement, the Convention on Biological Diversity and the World Organization for Animal Health, as a backdrop to the needed U.S. import policy reforms.