Panthera CEO Dr. Alan Rabinowitz recently joined Carlos Alazraki on the Mexican television program “Platicando Con Alazraki” to talk jaguar conservation in Mexico.
The intimate interview followed the April signing of a Memorandum of Understanding between Panthera and the Mexican government through which both parties agreed to work together to protect jaguars throughout the country. Together, Panthera, its partners and the Mexican government will work to raise awareness for the conservation needs of jaguars in Mexico as well as implement the expansion of science-based jaguar conservation activities.
Panthera Founder and Chairman Dr. Thomas Kaplan recently spoke at a conference hosted by the Milken Institute about his passion for conservation, what Panthera is doing to protect the world’s most threatened big cats, and how The Global Alliance for Wild Cats is changing the game for wildlife conservation.
Forbes Mexico has published an article on the new alliance between Panthera and the government of Mexico to protect the country’s jaguars.
Read the article to learn about the history of the jaguar in Mexico, threats facing the species, and new conservation activities underway to ensure its future.
A herd of cattle in Belize has a new and unlikely protector: a donkey named Napoleon.
In this Central American nation, and throughout the jaguar’s 18 nation range, farmers and livestock owners suffer livestock losses to various predators, including coyotes, pumas and jaguars.
New York, NY – Several Senators from Mexico and Panthera, an organization dedicated to the conservation of wild cats worldwide, achieved a significant step toward jaguar protection yesterday. In Mexico City, Senator Gabriela Cuevas, President of the Foreign Relations Committee of the Mexican Senate, led the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding with Panthera’s Chief Executive Officer, Dr. Alan Rabinowitz.
It is with great sadness that Panthera announces the passing of Arturo Ramos, Panthera’s field technician who worked throughout the country’s Central Belize Jaguar Corridor. Also known as ‘Ben’ to his family and friends, Arturo had worked with Panthera’s Belize Jaguar Team since 2009 through the Jaguar Corridor Initiative.
Panthera’s CEO Dr. Alan Rabinowitz recently gave a presentation entitled ‘For the Love of Jaguars’ at National Geographic Live in Washington, D.C. Speaking to a packed house, Dr. Rabinowitz brought viewers into the mysterious world of the elusive jaguar, which ranges from Mexico to Argentina, and described Panthera’s efforts throughout Latin America to conserve this species.
Read Panthera’s February newsletter to learn about the new commitment made by the government of Colombia and Panthera to protect the jaguars of Latin America and watch video coverage aired by Al Jazeera English on this new development.
Jaguars are the face of all things wild for Latin America. Ranging from Argentina to Mexico - they've evolved over millions of years to survive.
The sturdiest of the big cats, they roam between protected areas, through ranches, plantations, across rivers and dams, through the human landscape. Their ability to move and adapt has resulted in them remaining as a single species across their entire range.