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Incident Report

 
Please summarise your report below and include as much information as possible regarding the location and species involved. Leaving your contact email so we can contact you if required will assist us in assessing the report.
 
The information you submit through this website will be assessed and forwarded immediately to the relevant local authorities and the ASEAN Wildlife Enforcement Network to follow-up. Your report will remain anonymous unless you choose to include your contact details, there is no risk to you of recrimination. The information will be used to investigate the incident and where applicable, take enforcement action. The reports submitted here will also contribute to data base development concerning wildlife trade and use in the region.
 
By reporting you are making a real difference. Thank you.
 
 
 
 
 
  
 
 

AUSTRALIA

Help Australia Protect Wildlife

Australian Customs plays a vital role in combatting the illegal smuggling of wildlife both in and out of Australia. Australia is home to many unique and exotic species that are in high demand both domestically and on the international market.

The Customs Hotline is a community participation program which draws on the knowledge and expertise of people living and travelling throughout Australia to report potential or actual illegal activities.

If you see or hear of any person or group involved in selling wildlife or poaching wildlife in National Parks or wilderness areas contact the Australian Customs Hotline immediately.

CALL: 1800 06 1800

CAMBODIA

Report the illegal trade in wildlife.

If you see someone eating, selling or poaching wildlife call the Wildlife Protection Office 

CALL: 011 835421

or the Wildlife Rapid Rescue Team (WRRT)

CALL: 012 500094

WRRT has reduced wildlife consumption by 95% in Phnom Penh by 2003. In its 6 years of operations, WRRT has confiscated 32,172 live animals, 13,670 dead animals, 16 tons of animal parts and 4 tons of Wildlife meat and has apprehended 1,330 traders. Its experience and success make it a model to be replicated in neighboring countries to help stop illegal wildlife being traded to China and Vietnam.

INDIA

TRAFFIC India
The Wildlife Trade Monitoring Network
CALL: +91 11 41504786 or +91 11 43516290

trafficind@wwfindia.net

Wildlife Protection Society India

CALL: +91 11 4163.5920/21

wpsi@vsnl.com

INDONESIA

Pro Fauna Indonesia Headquarters

Pro Fauna Indonesia is a non-government organisation working for the protection of wild animals and their habitat. Formerly known as KSBK, it was established in Malang City, East Java in 1994 and has offices in Jakarta and Bali, with members throughout the country. 

Pro Fauna is the only animal protection organisation in Indonesia which has a membership system, with members making a significant contribution to voluntary activities and enabling the organisation, despite limited staff, to achieve a great deal more than otherwise would be possible. 

The majority of ProFauna's work involves campaigning for the protection of wild animals, investigation into the trade in wild-caught animals and animal rescue, all using non-violent means.

Pro Fauna Indonesia has conducted numerous investigations into the trade and exploitation of Indonesian wild animals. 

CALL: 62 341 570033

Email: profauna@profauna.or.id

Address: Jl. Raya Candi II No. 179, Klaseman, Karangbesuki Malang 65146

LAOS

CALL: +856-21 215 961
Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry,
Department of Forestry

MALAYSIA

Ministry of Environment

CALL: 39075 2872

TRAFFIC Southeast Asia

Regional Office, Unit 9-3A, 3rd Floor, Jalan SS23/11

Taman SEA, 47400 Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia.

CALL: (603) 7880 3940

Email: tsea@po.jaring.my

NEPAL

Wildlife Watch Group.

Jwagal, Lalitpur, Kathmandu Nepal

CALL: 977-1- 5011139

Since its inception, Wildlife Watch Group (WWG) has been instrumental in alerting andeducating the public on various illegal wildlife trade issues in Nepal.  WWG has also been active in urging and reminding the concerned authorities of their responsibilities towards the protection and conservation of wildlife by implementing CITES regulations. Side by side it is also monitoring the wildlife trade and advocating against illegal trade of wildlife and its products.

If you witness any person or business selling or killing wildlife or wildlife products in Nepal please contact WWG immediately and spend a few minutes filling out the incident report form in this section so we can maintain a record of statistics. 

There are currently no government reporting facilities or phone numbers in place.

SINGAPORE

Ministry of Environment

CALL: 6227 0670

THAILAND

Forestry Police Wildlife Trade Hotline

CALL: 1136

Ministry of Environment Wildlife Trade Hotline

CALL: 1362

VIETNAM

Forest Protection Department

CALL: 1800 1522

Email: hotline@fpt.vn

CALL: 04 9323333

About the Education for Nature Vietnam Wildlife Crimes Monitoring Unit 

Established in January of 2005, the Wildlife Crimes Monitoring Unit runs the national Wildlife Crimes Hotline, a toll-free number that was established to provide a mechanism for the public to report wildlife crimes. Reports are quickly passed on to the appropriate functional agency by ENV, after which the monitoring unit tracks each case through to its conclusion with special attention focused on the disposition of the animals or animal parts, and punishment administered to the subjects in each case. Sources are contacted and advised in detail as to the outcome of the case that he/she reported. Cases are then documented and filed, as well and recorded on ENV’s Wildlife Crimes Database.

The main aims of the program are to:

  • Encourage public participation and support in efforts to combat the illegal trade of wildlife
  • Support enforcement efforts by government agencies
  • Document crimes and identify factors that contribute to the wildlife trade
Welcome to Wildlife 1.org

Wildlife 1 is a dedicated resource and reporting mechanism for monitoring wildlife trade and conservation issues in Asia. Education and transparency are keys to changing attitudes. A sustainable wildlife resource base is vital to ensure biodiversity, human health and food security.

Wildlife 1 brings you the latest from the front line in the battle for conservation and protection of Asia's remaining wildlife and habitats, with intelligence, news updates and cutting edge photography from across the region.

Wildlife is in crisis all over the world, especially in Asia, with many animal and plant species driven closer to extinction every day. Less than nine percent of the earth has been set aside for protected areas and there is constant pressure from rampant development and commercial activities to reduce these areas even further. Poaching and the black market trade in wildlife has become a massive, multi-billion dollar business, with trafficking routes extending from remote national parks and reserves, where animals are trapped and killed, to major urban centres where they are sold and consumed.

We encourage you to join our network and support our work. With your interest and support the current situation can change for the better. Wildlife crime is a dark and destructive business. Unfortunately it continues to thrive and is destroying our earths biodiversity and its ability to support all living things including us.

The reporting mechanism within this website is one easy way you can make a difference. If you hear or see anyone killing or abusing wildlife or selling or transporting wildlife products you can inform us safely and discreetly. The information you provide will be investigated and immediately passed on the the relevant authorities if applicable.

Bear rescue 02 2014

Photo: An Asiatic black bear being rescued from traders on the Thai/Myanmar border. There still remains a large and active trade in bears throughout Asia. Copyright 2014 © Adam Oswell

The Global Situation

We now stand at a critical moment in Earth's history, a time when humanity must choose its future. As the world becomes increasingly interdependent and fragile, the future at once holds great peril and great promise. To move forward we must recognize that in the midst of a magnificent diversity of cultures and life forms we are one human family and one Earth community with a common destiny. We must join together to bring forth a sustainable global society founded on respect for nature, universal human rights, economic justice, and a culture of peace. Towards this end, it is imperative that we declare our responsibility to one another, to the greater community of life, and to future generations.

Humanity is part of a vast evolving universe. Earth, our home, is alive with a unique community of life. The forces of nature make existence a demanding and uncertain adventure, but Earth has provided the conditions essential to life's evolution. The resilience of the community of life and the well being of humanity depend upon preserving a healthy biosphere with all its ecological systems intact, a rich variety of plants and animals, fertile soils, pure water, and clean air. The global environment with its finite resources is a common concern of all peoples. The protection of Earth's vitality, diversity, and beauty is a sacred trust.

The dominant patterns of production and consumption are causing environmental devastation, the depletion of resources, and a massive extinction of species. Communities are being undermined. The benefits of development are not shared equitably and the gap between rich and poor is widening. Injustice, poverty, ignorance, and violent conflict are widespread and the cause of great suffering. An unprecedented rise in human population has overburdened ecological and social systems. The foundations of global security are threatened.

These trends are perilous - but they are not inevitable !

 
Dr. Jane Goodall
people

The trafficking of endangered wildlife is a horrific business. Each year millions of endangered primates, birds, reptiles and fish are captured and slaughtered. Yet, very few outside the conservation community—even within it—realize the magnitude of this tragedy. 

It is just too easy, in many parts of the world, to engage in the international trade in wildlife. How much longer can populations remain viable in the face of this relentless exploitation? If something is not done soon, hundreds of species of endangered wild animals will be pushed to the very brink of extinction. Some will become extinct. Change requires the determination and backing of key organizations in the international community. It is desperately important for the developed nations to step in and support wildlife conservation on the ground. 

It is also vital to educate those on both sides of the trade, the suppliers and the buyers. Just as the Indonesian bird hunters and traders or those engaged in killing Tibetan antelopes for their fine hair must be taught alternative ways of making a living, so must a child in the U.S. or Europe realize the consequences of buying an exotic bird from Indonesia or a shahtoosh shawl from China. For so long as there is a market, so long as people are prepared to pay high prices for illegal goods, human beings will find ways to continue their business and evade the law.

Wildlife 1 engages the public in reporting and monitoring this terrible trade via a readily accessible medium and disseminates much needed information on the issue so that governments and policy makers will act before it is too late.

Dr. Jane Goodall, DBE
Founder – the Jane Goodall Institute
UN Messenger of Peace
www.janegoodall.org

 

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