An investigation by Fox News has found that the world is slowly and steadily losing its biodiversity.
This includes species that were once thought to be at the top of the food chain, like the brown-footed ferret and the western black bear, and the critically endangered Asian forest cat and the rare brown-billed woodpecker.
The loss is being accelerated by a new trend, a new virus that’s been dubbed COVID.
The new virus, dubbed the “COVID-20 pandemic” and first detected in late May, is killing the brown bear, the eastern black bear and the forest cat.
It’s also killing the rare woodpeckers, a bird with a wingspan larger than the eagle.
At least 25 species of wildlife and plant species are in danger, according to the Global Species Survival Index.
The index measures the severity of a specific threat to a given group, based on its global population size and geographic range.
In this case, the threat to brown bears is the loss of habitat and the extinction of a population that’s critical to the survival of species like the woodpecking woodpecks and brown-headed woodpeggers.
Brown bears are a key component of the U.S. forest ecosystem, providing habitat for elk, elk and moose, as well as the critically important woodpeaker, the western brown-tailed bat.
Woodpecker population and habitat loss are a huge concern, said Peter DeAngelis, director of the Woodpeck Wildlife Project at the Natural Resources Defense Council.
“These species were once one of the greatest threats to wildlife,” he said.
“The loss of those species is going to be catastrophic.”
The forest bat is a critically endangered species.
Its habitat is disappearing at an alarming rate.
At a news conference on June 12, 2018, scientists from the United States, Russia, Australia and Norway announced the first confirmed cases of COVID in the wild.
The report was made public last month.
The new strain of the virus has the potential to cause catastrophic extinction for the brown bat and other species in the forests.
“We know the species have been in decline,” said Dr. Paul Vetter, an ecologist at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
“It’s just a matter of how fast and how deeply we go.”
“The woodpekers are the ones with the highest potential for extinction,” said DeAngeli.
“They are the people that have been around for 100 million years, the ones that have survived the big cat extinction and they’re the ones we’re going to kill in a matter in 10 years.”
The new strains of the COV-19 virus are linked to a global outbreak of coronavirus that has infected more than 1 million people and killed about 16,000 people.
The disease has killed over 3,000,000 Americans.
The U.N. is now calling for the elimination of all woodpeekers in the United Kingdom.
Despite this, a global coalition of scientists and conservation groups have called for a global moratorium on woodpeaking and other forest activities that are considered critical to forest ecosystems.
We need to stop this epidemic before it reaches its worst.” “
We can’t let that happen.
We need to stop this epidemic before it reaches its worst.”
In addition to forest communities, forests are also being decimated by COVID, said Deangelis.
When COVID first arrived in the U