The Rothschild Giraffe, only found in Kenya and Uganda, is alarmingly decreasing in population and faces risk of extinction.
While bulldozers from Hoima Sugar are advancing to convert the Bugoma Forest landscape into an expansive sugarcane plantation, charcoal burners are converting the big rain catchers into charcoal.
The top InfoNile projects and stories of 2020, highlighting important stories in the Nile Basin around water access, climate change, wildlife and Covid-19.
Youth in communities across East Africa are innovating to adapt to the region’s changing climate, a cross-border project led by InfoNile has found.
WHO OWNS THE WATERS OF THE NILE? A yearlong cross-border data journalism investigation about large-scale foreign land deals in the Nile …
Decades of oil drilling in West Kordofan province was linked to water contamination, environmental changes and health effects for citizens. Details here…
It is estimated that Kenya generates 22,000 metric tonnes of waste per day, with around 60 per cent of it being organic waste that can be recycled to something usable.
Carbon trading schemes have helped to improve the livelihoods of many small-scale agroforestry farmers in western Uganda.
By Janet Murikira In 2015 Nile Tilapine fingerlings were introduced on the Kenyan side of Lake Jipe The introduction of …
That the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam (GERD) project has polarized opinion and continues to do so, has never been in doubt. Neither is the fact that this dam project has inspired hot, nationalistic passions on either side of the argument.
The pangolin is the world’s most trafficked mammal. No one truly knows its conservation status in Kenya. When COVID-19 broke out in early 2020, some medical researchers linked coronavirus to horseshoe bats. Other researchers suspected the malayan or javan pangolin to be the intermediate host of coronavirus before it jumped to human beings. But is the pangolin really guilty as charged?
Photographer Roger Anis spends two weeks traveling to villages in Sudan that were devastated by the extreme floods of 2020.
Ethiopian artist Eyayu Genet uses his art and paintings to showcase transboundary issues and importance of the Nile.
Khartoum farmers turn to effective microorganisms technology, a green approach to soil inoculation, to adapt to climate change
Effective Microorganisms (EM) technology is a Japanese innovation being used in Sudan to improve soil quality, crop growth, and crop yields.
Delphin Kaze, 23, a young man from Gitega, Burundi’s second largest city, located in the Nile basin, has found an alternative to preserve the tree. He makes ecological charcoal from maize stalks.