Christmas Island’s only echolocating bat has gone extinct

The eradication of the world's remaining wildlife seems to be continuing at pace, going by the most recent IUCN Endangered Species List — with numerous species that were until recently common now "disappearing faster than they can be counted." World’s 6th Mass Extinction Grows — Ash Trees & 5 African Antelopes Near Extinction (With Climate Change Playing A Part) was originally published on CleanTechnica. To read more from CleanTechnica, join over 50,000 other subscribers: Google+ | Email | Facebook | RSS | Twitter.

Christmas Island’s only echolocating bat has gone extinct

The Christmas Island pipistrelle is no more, and the world's largest antelope is at risk, according to the latest update to the Red List of Threatened Species

Thu 14 Sep 17 from Newscientist

Once-abundant ash tree and antelope species face extinction—IUCN Red List

North America's most widespread and valuable ash tree species are on the brink of extinction due to an invasive beetle decimating their populations, while the loss of wilderness areas and poaching ...

Thu 14 Sep 17 from Phys.org

Once-abundant ash tree and antelope species face extinction -- IUCN Red List, Thu 14 Sep 17 from Eurekalert

Scientists: Ash tree species pushed to brink of extinction

Five prominent species of ash tree in the eastern U.S. have been driven to the brink of extinction from years of lethal attack by a beetle, a scientific group says.

Thu 14 Sep 17 from Phys.org

Scientists: Ash tree species pushed to brink of extinction, Thu 14 Sep 17 from AP

Scientists: Ash tree species pushed to brink of extinction

Five species of ash tree in the eastern U.S. have been driven to the brink of extinction from years of lethal attack by a beetle. Tens of millions of trees in the U.S. and Canada have already ...

Thu 14 Sep 17 from Daily Mail

Long-endangered snow leopard upgraded to 'vulnerable'

The elusive snow leopard - long considered an endangered species - has been upgraded to 'vulnerable,' conservationists. But experts warn this does not mean they are safe.

Thu 14 Sep 17 from Daily Mail

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