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Using Data to Protect Wildlife

Hong Kong is a major hub for international wildlife trade. The Conservation Forensics team’s research is providing data to support efforts to combat and reduce the illegal trade of wild species.

(From left) Professor David Dudgeon, Dr David Baker, Dr Timothy Bonebrake and Dr Caroline Dingle in the laboratory

(From left) Professor David Dudgeon, Dr David Baker, Dr Timothy Bonebrake and Dr Caroline Dingle in the laboratory

Members of the Conservation Forensics Lab, Ms Tracey Prigge and Miss Astrid Andersson, processing samples for genetic analysis

Members of the Conservation Forensics Lab, Ms Tracey Prigge and Miss Astrid Andersson, processing samples for genetic analysis

The Conservation Forensics team conducts analyses on different species including sharks, tokay geckos, helmeted hornbills, cockatoos and pangolins [photo credit: Chloe Hatten]

The Conservation Forensics team conducts analyses on different species including sharks, tokay geckos, helmeted hornbills, cockatoos and pangolins [photo credit: Chloe Hatten]

The critically endangered Yellow-crested Cockatoo in Hong Kong Bird Market [photo credit: Astrid Andersson]

The critically endangered Yellow-crested Cockatoo in Hong Kong Bird Market [photo credit: Astrid Andersson]

Pangolin, one of the world’s most trafficked mammals

Pangolin, one of the world’s most trafficked mammals

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