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WildAid in the News

China Radio International

Chinese actress Yang Ying, better known by her stage name Angelababy, has become the youngest ambassador for WildAid, an environmental organization that focuses on reducing the demand for wildlife products.

While lending a hand to the official launch of the "Protecting Pangolins" campaign in China, Angelababy explains why she thinks this is a worthy cause.

The Independent

Conservation charity WildAid are marking World Book Day and World Wildlife Day on March 3rd by releasing The Great Race, a children’s book that explains the plight of the African Elephant.

It is part of WildAid’s Year of the Elephant campaign, which aims to build on recent momentum and make 2016 the year more elephants are born than killed, and the year that the illegal ivory trade is shut down once and for all.

The Guardian

The video depicts a dystopia where people in China have adapted to the air by growing long moustaches – actually nose-taches – to filter out the smog. ‘Change air pollution before it changes you,’ says the video, which was produced byWildAid China as part of its GOBlue campaign.

The Independent

Celebrations are underway across the globe to welcome in the Chinese Year of the Monkey. But this year, conservation group WildAid is campaigning to make 2016 the first ever ‘Year of the Elephant’, with the initiative aiming to put pressure on governments to end the ivory trade once and for all. 


WildAid Hong Kong

Hong Kong ivory vote, continued:


Washington Post
National Geographic

Fake rhino horn cell phone cases coming to a store near you? It may sound strange, but that’s what one San Francisco-based startup has in mind—and it thinks such products can save the animals.

The Economist

FOR anybody who fears that China’s interest in elephants’ tusks could spell doom for the great beasts, there have been two pieces of good news. On September 25th Xi Jinping, the Chinese president, joined Barack Obama in pledging “significant and timely steps” to halt commercial trade in ivory. Then on October 15th China announced a one-year ban on the import of ivory hunting trophies from Africa, closing a big loophole. Wildlife activists are delighted. These moves should have “a profound effect” on elephant numbers, says Peter Knights of WildAid, a charity.

The Robb Report

Hollywood celebrities are known to toot their own horns, but on Saturday, November 7, the stars came out to call attention to the horns—and tusks, fins, and bones—of some of the world’s most endangered animals. The event was the annual fundraiser for WildAid, a 15-year-old conservation group that takes a novel, and increasingly effective, approach to protecting wildlife. Held at the Montage Beverly Hills hotel, the gala doubled its projected fundraising goal, bringing in close to $2 million in donations and auction sales.