YALE, USA ---- Terrestrial species on low-lying islands and coastal regions are vulnerable to sea level rise due to climate-change, the most vulnerable species being endemics with limited ranges and rare species that are endangered already.
For the past several years, a small group of Papua New Guinean researchers, led by an Australian scientist, has been working on developing a new treatment for one of PNG’s most neglected public health problems.
Jeban Riklon traveled half way around the world to be present at the September 13 United Nations Human Rights Council's hearing on the human rights impact of US nuclear testing in the Marshall Islands.
- Wed 03 Sep - Samoa: World Bank comments the creation of the Pacific Ocean Alliance
- Tue 02 Sep - Samoa: Tourism brings more than $34million into Vanuatu economy annually
- Tue 02 Sep - Fiji: Fiji Police on guard as postal ballots come in
- Tue 02 Sep - Golan Heights: Vigil for safe return of Fijian soldiers
- Tue 02 Sep - Samoa: PNG seeks more help for smaller island states
- Tue 02 Sep - Samoa: SIDS challenged to invest in climate services
- Tue 02 Sep - UNSIDS : SIDS Conference: SPC and partners emphasise importance of coastal fisheries
- Tue 02 Sep - UNSIDS : Pacific’s Largest Solar Photovoltaic Site Opened in Samoa
- Tue 02 Sep - UNSIDS : EU Water Project Provides for Over 1000 Families
- Tue 02 Sep - UNSIDS : A five year project strengthening Natural Solutions in the Pacific region