Building Local Economies to Outlive ‘Boom-and-Bust’ and Help Nature
Listen to Alaska's commercial fishermen talk about signs of climate change in the places where they live and work.
Protecting salmon habitat and indigenous tradition in Southeast Alaska.
Path to Prosperity inspires Alaska entrepreneurs.
In Clayoquot Sound, Josh Charleson is working with the Hesquiaht Nation to articulate a new vision for the lands and waters within his traditional territory.
At the Indigenous Stewardship Leaders Gathering hosted by TNC Canada and Tides Canada, the focus was on well-being.
Program Director, Eric Delvin, answers questions about science and economic development in the Emerald Edge.
Tara Atleo, a member of the Ahousaht Nation, offers a First Nations perspective at the 2017 UN Conference on Climate Change.
This achievement is a clear example of the potential created by investing in Indigenous leadership and authority.
TNC Canada continues support for Indigenous Guardian programs with a Toolkit to network, share, grow, and learn.
See how we support the Ahousaht First Nation in conserving the Emerald Edge.
What happens when you bring together people across a 100-million-acre rainforest? Sharing and campfire lessons that could lead to new ways of sharing this landscape.
Lindsay Willie from the Dzawada’enuxw Nation shares wisdom from her journey to meet the Nuxalk Nation and their Elders.
Learn how the SEAS Community Initiative is helping First Nations students take an active role in conservation.
Frank conversations and visceral understanding abound at a gathering in Neah Bay and hosted by the Makah tribe.
The third year of the Washington Coast Works initiative kicks off in March with a round of local Community Conversations led by past Coast Works winners and participants.
When a spruce log leaves Haines, Alaska, in its raw state, it doesn’t bring much value to the local economy. But in the hands of Fairweather Ski Works, it becomes part of a high-value product.
Conservation currently embodies the preservationist ideals of the dominant culture. At times, it does so at the expense of marginalized cultures through legacies of colonialism. But in some places, things are shifting.
What's in a word? For First Nations people like Tsimka Martin, the word "resource" has little meaning. Instead, the notion of “respect for all life” is intrinsic to their language and embedded in the culture.
Here’s a look at how The Nature Conservancy is working on this global priority at a pivotal time.