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Our February issue includes post-fire recovery, altered forest light regimes, mangrove productivity, interspecies introgression in lynx, cell-type evolution, and high-altitude adaptation in zokors.

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    Biodiversity is being lost globally, at devastating rates. The 15th Conference of the Parties to the Convention on Biological Diversity will finalise a global biodiversity conservation framework for 2020-2050. The negotiations must result in ambitious yet workable targets that protect and restore nature, while equitably and sustainably sharing nature’s contributions to people.

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  • Two centuries after the first non-avian dinosaur was announced, we celebrate this iconic clade with some specially commissioned content and a consideration of past and current research questions.

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  • Mark Witton is a UK-based palaeontologist and artist. Since completing a PhD at the University of Portsmouth researching pterosaur ecology and diversity, he has predominantly worked as a consultant, author and artist, although he also remains active in palaeontological research. His artwork has been displayed around the world, from London’s Natural History Museum to Yale’s Peabody Museum. He is also known for his work researching and promoting the ‘Crystal Palace Dinosaurs’, which are among the world’s first naturalistic dinosaur reconstructions. Ahead of the bicentenary of the naming of Megalosaurus, we caught up with him to discuss the art and science of dinosaur reconstruction.

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  • Two transmissible cancers that have been circulating in Tasmanian devils in recent decades continue to pose complex and interrelated ecological and evolutionary questions.

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