What Can Be Saved - News and Content Series | AP
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What Can Be Saved

Leverage exceptional environmental coverage

Equip your newsroom with our multiformat global conservation package

As concerns around climate change continue to grow—what on Earth can be saved? And who are the ordinary citizens around the world fighting to save it? With text, photos and video from several continents, our new, 12-part conservation series “What Can Be Saved?” will transport your audience to diverse ecological battlegrounds and reveal the unexpected stories of people fighting against climate change. Preview the content below.

Cultivating coral

Coral reefs have started to return in Jamaica thanks to grassroots efforts, and our team was there to chronicle their revival. With in-depth photos, video and text coverage of locally run fish sanctuaries, underwater nurseries and Jamaicans taking matters — and coral — into their own hands, there is new hope that coral reefs can come back from the brink.

Exploring ecosystems

Venezuela will be the first country in South America to lose all its glaciers. Our world-renowned journalists trekked to the very northern tip of the Andes to provide a behind-the-scenes perspective on this race against time. This multiformat content covers its fragile alpine ecosystems and then, for the first time in six years, on to Venezuela’s biggest glacier.

Observing owls

An experiment by the U.S. government — killing one species to save another — aims to figure out whether the northern spotted owl's rapid decline in the Pacific Northwest can be stopped by killing its aggressive East Coast cousin, the barred owl. Showcased at the 2019 International Wildlife Film Festival, our coverage follows this project that has prompted litigation and debate.

Enhancing science journalism

This Associated Press series was produced in partnership with the Howard Hughes Medical Institute's Department of Science Education. The AP is solely responsible for all content.

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