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New South Wales: Quoll Headquarters - 164 hectares - Steve Haslam

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Victoria: Witchwood - 9.1 hectares - Jill Redwood

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Queensland: The Roost - 39.75 hectares - Lynn Childs

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Tasmania: Lyn and Geoff's Refuge - 10 hectares - Lyn and Geoff Murray

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Western Australia: Tippaburra Valley - 2470 hectares - Buddy Kent

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New South Wales: Falls Forest Retreat - 80 hectares - Mary White

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Victoria: Wingura - 2.5 hectares - Suzanne and John Brandenberger

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Queensland: Cooper Creek Wilderness - 66.74 hectares - Prue Hewett

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Technical Bulletin Issue 28 (2017)

HSI Technical Bulletin 28 (2017)Sea change for better laws takes a marine focus as we prepare for a workshop in Sydney in March discussing Australia's role in UN talks on Marine Biodiversity in Areas Beyond National Jurisdiction and covers high seas biodiversity, albatross conservation, shark nets, southern bluefin tuna, commercial whaling and a new Antarctic marine reserve. Back on dry land, you'll find updates on dingoes, flying-foxes, HSI's Threatened Ecological Communities nomination program and the Wildlife Land Trust, and a critique of the Commonwealth's National Heritage program listing processes. Catch up on animal welfare debates around greyhounds, free range egg labelling and our animal rescue work.

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Technical Bulletin Issue 27 (2016)

HSI TB27 ThumbTake a look at Humane Society International's new-look Technical Bulletin, which has been kicked off with Issue 27.  Inside you'll find the latest on our involvement in recent international climate negotiations in Paris, the milestone fine handed down to Japanese whalers through an HSI court case, updates on the progress made by our Humane Choice farm animal welfare program, suggestions for Commonwealth environment law reform, news on our support for a Zamibian primate conservation program, as well as an invitation to the Wildlife Land Trust and the details on our new EPBC Act nomination success for the Eucalypt Woodlands of the Western Australian Wheatbelt.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 26 (2015)

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Featuring dozens of detailed articles on Humane Society International's programs and activities ranging from international conservation project support to local farm animal welfare gains, Technical Bulletin Issue 26 also contains plenty of Wildlife Land Trust news (pages 14-20) ranging from international and Australian sanctuary profiles, our latest EPBC Act habitat protection nominations, outcomes of the 2015 NSW Private Land Conservation Grants Program, and an update on the continued success of the program.


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Special Bulletin: Wildlife Habitat Protection (2015)

Wildlife Habitat Protection Special BulletinHumane Society International (HSI) celebrates 20 years of campaigning for Australian ecosystems and wildlife habitats with the release of a Special Bulletin -Conserving Australia's Threatened Ecosystems: An overview of HSI's Habitat Protection Program.  Since 1994 HSI's Habitat Protection Program has concentrated on campaigning for the introduction and continued effectiveness of strategic environmental legislation; the promotion of appropriate conservation policy at all levels of government; supporting rural communities and private landholders in the preservation of wildlife habitats; and the preparation of scientific justifications for conservation action.  


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Technical Bulletin Issue 25 (2014)

HSI Technical Bulletin 25Issue 25 of Humane Society International's Technical Bulletin features the latest on a variety of conservation and animal welfare efforts, as well as including updates on several WLT activities (pages 12-16) including sanctuary profiles, contribution to the latest international biodiversity hotspot, and our New South Wales covenanting program.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 24 (2014)

Humane Society International Technical Bulletin 24Issue 24 of Humane Society International's Technical Bulletin is packed with updates on a wide range of the organisation's activities from the first half of 2014, such as the latest on the Federal Government's planned devolution of our national environment laws.  Habitat protection and Wildlife Land Trust news, including a sanctuary profile on Shark Creek Conservation Area and our Threatened Ecological Community nominations, can be found on pages 4-10.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 23 (2013)

Humane Society International Technical Bulletin 23The Wildlife Land Trust and other HSI habitat protection initiatives feature prominently in Technical Bulletin Issue 23, which was released in September 2013.  Features include an analysis of WLT sanctuary growth since the program's inception in Australia in 2007, sanctuary profiles on Ballow View (Queensland) and Davis Wildlife Sanctuary (Georgia, US), some habitat acquisition news, the latest on our Threatened Ecological Community nomination program, plenty of updates from our international project partners, and more.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 22 (2013)

altThe Wildlife Land Trust is well featured throughout Issue 22 of Humane Society Internmational's Technical Bulletin, with several pages dedicated to the latest on our habitat protection efforts such as Threatened Ecological Community and National Heritage nominations, passing the milestone of 200 member sanctuaries in Australia, the NSW Private Land Conservation Grants Program, a sanctuary profile on Ringtail Creek Flying-fox Sanctuary and more.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 21 (2012)

A substantial Wildlife Land Trust segment can be found in Issue 21 of Humane Society International's Technical Bulletin, with the origins of the WLT in Australia, US and Australian sanctuary profiles, news on our Threatened Ecological Communities Nomination Program and the benefits of listings being featured within the eight pages dedicated to the program.  These pieces run alongside news on HSI's Humane Choice: True Free Range program and updates on our campaigns from Australia and abroad in a jam-packed edition.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 20 (2012)

A seven-page WLT section caps off Issue 20 of Humane Society International's Technical Bulletin, with features including a covenant analysis of currently listed sanctuaries, which shows that an impressive 40% of total WLT land is protected in-perpetuity; a sanctuary profile of Quoll Headquarters, an incredible 164 hectare sanctuary near Bald Rock National Park; news of our recent affiliations with the Great Eastern Ranges and Kosciusko to Coast conservation corridors; the history of our involvement in a recently listed EPBC Act Threatened Ecological Community; details of HSI/WLT's terrestrial habitat conservation efforts in southwest Western Australia; the outcome of a HSI/WLT supported legal case opposing a development which threatened the Critically Endangered Cumberland Plain Woodland; and plenty more.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 19 (2011)

In this edition, we highlight the very real threat to the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act, 1999 posed through legislative reforms tabled by Environment Minister Burke; bring news of our ongoing program to protect albatross and all sea birds from the threats posed by inappropriate fishing practices in Australia and overseas; outline our success in prompting the temporary closures of two commercial fisheries totalling nearly 50,000 square kilometres in area; provide a list of international wildlife conservation projects supported over the last 18 months (77 projects in 29 countries, including 12 global biodiversity hotspot areas); and report on progress with our complaints to the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission over food mislabelling.


Wildlife Land Trust news featured within includes a recap of the recent visit to Nusa Penida; the recipients of our Private Land Conservation Grants program; an article on the WLT stronghold that has developed in Taralga, NSW; and various pieces on our Threatened Ecological Communities program.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 18 (2011)

REDD+ Partnership: Setting up for REDD+ action. Australia is a member of the international REDD+ Partnership established last year, which currently lists 71 member countries.  The core objective of this Partnership is to serve as an interim platform for action by the Partners to scale up REDD+ actions and finance whilst UNFCCC negotiations continue to develop a formal REDD+ agreement and  methodologies.  Knowledge transfer, capacity enhancement, mitigation actions and technology development and transfer are to be facilitated by the Partnership.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 17 (2010)

HSI-tech-bulletin-issue17-2010HSI joins global Turtle Conservation Fund! In 2009. Humane Society International was very pleased to become a partner in the international Turtle Conservation Fund (TCF). The TCF is a partnership coalition of leading turtle conservation organisations and individuals, devoted to strategic action planning and funding support for the conservation of threatened tortoises and freshwater turtles. The current partners are Conservation International • International Union for the Conservation of Nature / Species Survival Commission / Tortoise and Freshwater Turtle Specialist Group • Turtle Survival Alliance • European Association of Zoos and Aquaria Shellshock Campaign • Chelonian Research Foundation • Chester Zoo • Fort Worth Zoo • Asian Turtle Program • Wildlife Conservation Society • Behler Chelonian Center / Turtle Conservancy • Chelonian Research Institute • Humane Society International — Australia. The mission and strategy of the TCF are stated as follows:


“The mission of the TCF is to ensure that no species of tortoise or freshwater turtle becomes extinct and that sustainable populations of all species persist in the wild...


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Technical Bulletin Issue 16 (2010)

HSI-tech-bulletin-issue16-2010Progress on albatross bycatch in Australia. While the Australian Government has been dropping balls on albatross conservation on the international stage (see page 4), we can at least report on progress to address bycatch in Australian waters — thanks largely to measures initiated fifteen years ago under the Threat Abatement Plan (TAP) for Longline Fishing.


The TAP was first implemented in 1998 following the 1995 listing of Longline Fishing as a Key Threatening Process under the old Endangered Species Protection Act 1992 (ESPA) as a result of HSI’s 1994 nomination. The publication of that first TAP had been preceded, in 1997, by the listing of 17 albatross species as either endangered or vulnerable under the ESPA, following HSI’s public nomination of just three species — sooty, black-browed and shy albatross. A complex taxonomic revision of albatross species, resulting in an increase of recognised species from 14 to 25 worldwide, was accepted at the time by the Endangered Species Scientific Subcommittee (ESSS). The Committee’s re-evaluation of the conservation status of these species was triggered by HSI’s initial albatross nominations.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 15 (2009)

HSI-tech-bulletin-issue15-2009Klipkop Wildlife Sanctuary. The Wildlife Land Trust is pleased to welcome the Klipkop Wildlife Sanctuary in the Gauteng province, South Africa, as our newest international member. Klipkop is the result of a unique alliance between land owners. In 1998, the reserve started at a mere 400 ha. It was the combined lands of three property owners who lived adjacent to each other. They removed boundary fences, erected game fences around compounds, and ‘leased’ the land to the association they had formed for management purposes.


Over time, through the participation of further land owners and property acquisition, the reserve has grown. Now, more than 2,200 ha of land is dedicated to environmental and wildlife preservation. What makes Klipkop particularly special is its location on bankenveld — a rare and increasingly endangered type of grassland found only on the interior plateau of South Africa. Bankenveld is a transitional vegetation that shares characteristics with the high veld grasslands, low veld savannas and flora of the Drakensberg and Kalahari regions. It is characterised by rocky hills and ridges. Klipkop is aptly named — in Afrikaans it literally means ‘stone head’.


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Technical Bulletin Issue 14 (2009)

HSI-tech-bulletin-issue14-2009Introducing Ecosystems Climate Alliance (ECA). Seeking to amplify our voice in the international negotiations for a new climate change agreement, we are among the founding members of the Ecosystems Climate Alliance. The Ecosystems Climate Alliance (ECA) is an alliance of environment and social NGOs committed to keeping natural terrestrial ecosystems intact and their carbon out of the atmosphere, in an equitable and transparent way that respects the rights of indigenous peoples and local communities. ECA recognises that avoiding emissions of terrestrial carbon stored in the soils and biomass of forests, peatlands and wetlands represents an important opportunity for cost-effective greenhouse gas pollution impact mitigation. ECA advocates climate, forest and land use policies to give strong, equitable, transparent and positive incentives free of perversities for avoiding the degradation of terrestrial carbon stores and for rehabilitating degraded land, supported by effective forest governance, robust monitoring and demand-side policies to ensure meaningful outcomes.


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