- History of the Legion of Honor
- The Book of Gold
- The Skinner Organ
- The Thinker
- Get Social with the Legion of Honor
- Rent the Legion of Honor
- About FAMSF
- Board of Trustees
- Public Notices
- New Director Announcement
- European Painting
- European Decorative Art & Sculpture
- Ancient Art
- Works on Paper
- Search the Collections
- Programs & Events
- Families with Children
- K-12 Students
- College Programs
- Resources for Educators
To learn about Conservation in the New Guinea Highlands, watch the podcasts listed below:
“Land and Community in the New Guinea Highlands” (05:56) with Michael Mel
“Ferns and Trees in the New Guinea Highlands” (06:00) with Purago Marabe
- “Unlocking Ancient Knowledge," Paradise Inflight with Air Niugini (Vol. 4, 2009), 80-85.
- “The explorer’s club: Meet the scientists risking their lives to find Earth’s rarest species,” an article about what drives scientists to devote – and even risk – their lives in their eagerness to find new species, UK Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group Limited, 2010).
- “Credibility of REDD and Experiences from Papua New Guinea,” an article on the politics of carbon emissions from Conservation Biology.
- Conservation International’s YUS Conservation Area: 76,000 hectares of tropical forest from Papua New Guinea’s northern coast to its interior mountains named for its three main rivers - Yopno, Uruwa, and Som.
- "Integrating agroforestry and biodiversity into climate change adaptation plans," presented by Secretariat of the Pacific Community, Suva, Fiji Islans, October 7, 2010.
- "There you go!" is a cartoon book created by the international organization, Survival, and is a harsh critique of how tribal peoples are being destroyed in the name of ‘development.’ The cartoon book critique is presented can be read in two minutes and highlights how the concept of development is often used to justify the dispossession of tribal peoples.
- "Fanged frogs, blind snakes among New Guinea’s new creatures," by Agence France-Presse. Read about the new species of animals, plants and insects identified in New Guinea since 1998.