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Convention on the Conservation of Migratory Species of Wild Animals
Lyster S. (1989), "Convention on the Conservation of Migratory Species of Wild Animals (The Bonn Convention)", The. Nat. Resources J., 29, 979.

Αbstract: The Bonn Convention aims to protect migratory species. It is intended to work by providing strict protection for certain endangered migratory species and by seeking to persuade states which are host to certain other migratory species (which may not be endangered) to conclude agreements for their conservation and management. The Convention has considerable potential as a mechanism for the protection of endangered species, but its progress so far has been disappointing. There are still only thirty parties (not nearly enough for the Convention to become effective) and as yet no agreements have been concluded between range states.  

Trouwborst A. (2012), "Transboundary Wildlife Conservation in a Changing Climate: Adaptation of the Bonn Convention on Migratory Species and Its Daughter Instruments to Climate Change", Diversity, 4, 258-300.
Abstract: Species migrating across boundaries represent the classic case for international cooperation in biodiversity conservation. Climate change is adding fresh challenges to such cooperation, on account of the shifting ranges and particular vulnerabilities to climate change of migratory wildlife. In view of the need to help migratory species adapt to climate change with minimal losses, this article performs an in-depth analysis of the present and potential future role in respect of climate adaptation of the main intergovernmental regime for migratory species conservation, the 1979 Bonn Convention on the Conservation of Migratory Species of Wild Animals (CMS) and its various daughter instruments.