Takin - Status

Status

Largely due to overhunting and the destruction of their natural habitat, the takin is considered Endangered in China and Vulnerable per the IUCN. Though they are not a common species naturally, their numbers appear to have been reduced considerably.

Read more about this topic:  Takin

Other articles related to "status":

Brittany Murphy - Legacy
... revealed that the foundation's not-for-profit status had not been filed, the foundation announced that it would refund any donations received and issued an official letter on the foundation's ... as possible, they had established it as a private foundation with plans to apply for nonprofit status later ... they said that they had decided to wait until the foundation's nonprofit status was approved before going any further in order to truly honor Murphy and the ...
Rostov-on-Don - Administrative and Municipal Status
... as Rostov-na-Donu Urban Okrug—an administrative unit with the status equal to that of the districts ... division, this administrative unit also has urban okrug status ...
Dusky Dolphin - Relationship With Humans - Status
... assessment of global population status is not possible with the currently available estimates of abundance and removals ... II as it has an unfavourable conservation status or would benefit significantly from international co-operation organised by tailored agreements ...
Vin Délimité De Qualité Supérieure - History
... a number of Algerian crus were granted VDQS status ... areas will have until then to either qualify for full AOC status, or to become Vin de pays ... Almost all VDQS areas have opted to try for AOC status ...

Famous quotes containing the word status:

    As a work of art it has the same status as a long conversation between two not very bright drunks.
    Clive James (b. 1939)

    The censorship method ... is that of handing the job over to some frail and erring mortal man, and making him omnipotent on the assumption that his official status will make him infallible and omniscient.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    What is clear is that Christianity directed increased attention to childhood. For the first time in history it seemed important to decide what the moral status of children was. In the midst of this sometimes excessive concern, a new sympathy for children was promoted. Sometimes this meant criticizing adults. . . . So far as parents were put on the defensive in this way, the beginning of the Christian era marks a revolution in the child’s status.
    C. John Sommerville (20th century)