Elephants in Kenya's Amboseli National Park graze side-by-side with the livestock of the Maasai people. The survival of the elephants is under threat as hard times force Maasai communities to sell their land. Can a clever plan help sustain both?
When the US announced plans this week to allow the import of elephant trophies, global outrage echoed loud, and President Donald Trump soon put the decision 'on hold'. But are there arguments for controlled slaughter?
Human encroachment is endangering grazing elephants at home in the foothills of Mount Kilimanjaro. But neighboring Maasai and safari tour operators are teaming up to protect the animals.
The African Development Bank has proposed developing the continent's 400 million hectares of cultivatable savanna lands, but guest writers Sam Dindi and Esther Ngumbi explain the potential environmental impact.
As the 1,400 elephants in Kenya's Amboseli National Park compete with the Maasai's animal herds for food and water, human-wildlife conflict is inevitable. A safe corridor could be the solution.
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