How a sweet peacock helped restore the beauty of the U.S. forest
Posted On June 19, 2021
The U.N. agency said it was happy to see the country return to the forest as part of a global commitment to conserving forests and ecosystems.
“The United States is an important partner in the global effort to conserve biodiversity,” the U,N.
said in a statement.
“It is especially important that the U-N.
recognizes the importance of preserving forests and wetlands, and is committed to the global conservation agenda.”
Sweet pea from the U .
In April, President Donald Trump pledged to bring back “the beauty and diversity” of the Great American Wilderness, but conservationists have expressed concern that the administration will fail to follow through.
The announcement of the project comes as a result of a partnership between the U ,N.
and the state of New York.
On Monday, New York State Department of Environmental Conservation director Dan Kranz said that the department was excited about the partnership.
“We are committed to creating a beautiful and healthy environment for the wild, and this project is a great example of our partnership,” Kransz said in the statement.
In New York, the sweet peaf is one of several native plants that has been targeted for destruction due to habitat loss.
For many years, the Sweet Pea has been listed as endangered, with the World Wildlife Fund calling it “an example of a species at risk of extinction.”
In 2009, President Barack Obama signed an executive order directing the Environmental Protection Agency to designate the plant a threatened species.
However, the designation was rescinded under President Donald J. Trump, who has pledged to reverse that decision and restore the species to a protected status.