Eastern curlews.  A miracle of nature.  In Ningaloo’s nursery.

Eastern curlews. A miracle of nature. In Ningaloo’s nursery.

Exmouth Gulf is home to the world’s largest migratory shorebird, the Eastern Curlew. But in the past 30 years the global population of Eastern Curlews has crashed by 80%, mostly due to habitat loss as tidal flats, mangroves and shorelines are chewed up by industrial...
Business as usual is killing our country

Business as usual is killing our country

“Experience has taught citizens that when it comes to defending the places they love, every step of the process is weighted in favour of the corporation. Planning is often a closed-door affair, as it has been at Exmouth Gulf. Access to information is wildly unequal....
Saving Ningaloo. Again

Saving Ningaloo. Again

“In 2002, 100,000 Australians stood up for Ningaloo Reef. Fifteen thousand marched in Fremantle to save it. Those earlier defenders of Ningaloo haven’t gone away.” See Tim Winton’s essay in the December-January issue of The Monthly....
Locals defend Ningaloo’s Nursery

Locals defend Ningaloo’s Nursery

In October senior journalist Sharon Davis, from The Monthly Hour, flew to Exmouth from Sydney to interview locals defending Ningaloo’s nursery. Listen to the podcast to learn more....