And we’re off again - starting the 37th year of the Eastern Australian Waterbird Monitoring Program.

Our collaborators in Botswana have uncovered some disturbing news during their ongoing aerial survey of northern Botswana.

Australian science is catching up with illegal traffickers of precious wildlife.

Large waterbird breeding events are one-third as likely to occur in one of Australia's most important wetlands after floods were sharply curbed by expanded irrigation, researchers have found.

It is important that Australia leads the world in ecologically sustainable development, given our resources, education and understanding of threats to ecosystems from anthropogenic developments.

The Murray-Darling Basin Plan is a significant policy initiative, critical to restoring the environmental health of the rivers of the Murray-Darling Basin.

This submission focuses on some broad general comments and recommendations, followed by responses on the draft recommendations provided from the second review of the Lake Eyre Basin Agreement (Noetic Group, 2017).

The Centre for Ecosystem Science has made a submission in response to two consultation papers released by the NSW Government. 

"Satellite data, and the tools that ecologists use to analyse them, are more accessible and plentiful than ever." -Roberta Kwok

The Centre for Ecosystem Science, in addition to other environmental groups nationwide, have voiced their concerns regarding the recent draft of the biodiversity plan released by Department of the Environment and Energy. Apparently, Australia is falling behind third world countries in terms of conservation initiatives.
Kate Brandis, researcher with the Centre for Ecosystem Science and the Australian Nuclear Science Technology Organisation, has launched an interactive citizen science project to track waterfowl using only their feathers.

The Centre for Ecosystem Science has developed a submission to the draft Revision of Australia’s Biodiversity Conservation Strategy – “Australia’s Strategy for Nature 2018-2030”.

Australia's echidnas are helping to pin-point the trail of international criminal groups engaged in the illegal trafficking of endangered wildlife.