Rebecca English
December 2014
Daily Mail;12/8/2014, p1
PRINCE William will risk a diplomatic row with China today by denouncing the illegal wildlife trade.


Related Articles

  • African ivory flooding East Asia. Amodeo, Christian // Geographical (Campion Interactive Publishing);Feb2004, Vol. 76 Issue 2, p15 

    Reports on the growth of ivory trade in China and Thailand in 2004. Demand for ivory items in retail outlets; Share of ivory sales in the retail growth of China; Policies from the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species about the marketing of ivory stocks.

  • Hong Kong Is Sitting On 30 Tons Of Ivory and Has No Plans to Destroy It. Liljas, Per // Time.com;11/18/2013, p1 

    The article discusses the failure of the government of Hong Kong, China to destroy large supplies of ivory it has seized as part of international efforts to prevent ivory trade.

  • China's ivory-trade regulations -- in theory and in practice. Ye Ying // Art Newspaper;Mar2014, Vol. 23 Issue 255, p3 

    The article provides brief information on regulations regarding the trade of ivory in China, noting that while in theory only ivory carvings with an official certificate and official stamp are allowed to be traded within China, in practice many abuses are taking place.

  • China joins wildlife crime talks after Prince's mission. Joseph Watts // Evening Standard;1/28/2014, p22 

    IN A victory for Prince William the Chinese government will send a minister to London next month to discuss the illegal trade in ivory and rhaino horn.

  • Illegal trade: Tweak Chinese law to end ivory demand. Zhou, Zhao-Min // Nature;2/19/2015, Vol. 518 Issue 7539, p303 

    The article reports on a study which investigated criminal trading in China of ivory, rhino horn and the teeth, bones and pelts of big cats.

  • China must act decisively to eradicate the ivory trade. Zhang, Li // Nature;11/12/2015, Vol. 527 Issue 7577, p135 

    The author argues that the Chinese government should eliminate stockpiles of raw ivory in order to end the illegal ivory trade. Topics include the killing of poached elephants for the black market in ivory, the possibility of a Chinese law banning the sale of ivory, and the projected cots of...

  • CHINESE BAN IVORY TRADING.  // Audubon;Jan1991, Vol. 93 Issue 1, p118 

    Focuses on the decision of China to ban ivory trading. Effectivity of the ban; Protection of African elephants; Approval of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species.

  • China crushes illegal ivory.  // New Scientist;1/11/2014, Vol. 221 Issue 2951, p4 

    The article reports that Chinese authorities have crushed illegal ivory tusks and trinkets and mentions topics including view that China is responding to international pressure to take actions against illegal ivory trade and declining population of elephants.

  • Groups petition Hong Kong to stop illegal ivory trade.  // Asian Pacific Post;4/30/2015, pPP17 

    The article reports on the petition of wildlife protection groups to the Hong Kong government to stop the continuing illegal ivory trade, because current laws tolerate a business that links poached ivory to factories in China, as of May 2015.

  • OF MAMMOTHS AND MEN. LARMER, BROOK // National Geographic;Apr2013, Vol. 223 Issue 4, p42 

    The article looks at the trade in mammoth ivory, as of 2013. It notes that mammoths have been extinct for thousands of years. It describes a growing hunt for mammoth tusks in northern Siberia, Russia, citing factors including global warming and the resulting thawing of the permafrost in which...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics