The ugly baby gorilla has become the latest species to be threatened by habitat loss and poaching.

The giant gorilla is facing extinction in Africa, and in some parts of Asia.

In China, the population has dropped by nearly half since 1990.

In the United States, the gorilla has been decimated by habitat destruction, poaching and habitat destruction.

So why are the world’s governments failing to protect the worlds most endangered primates?

The answer is complicated.

Many of the world s most endangered animals have become endangered because of habitat loss, poaching or habitat destruction caused by humans.

In fact, in Africa and Asia, there are many species of primates that are being targeted for the destruction of habitat, wildlife habitat, or both.

The United States has one of the most egregious examples of this, as the species of the African plains gorilla has declined by more than 70 percent in the last 40 years.

The number of gorillas in the United Kingdom has also been decreasing over the past few decades, and is now at a record low.

This is the world of extinction, according to the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS).

The world s wild animals are facing extinction because of people and their actions, according the WCS.

If this trend continues, we could see the extinction of the giraffe by the year 2100, according The Endangered Species Institute (ESA), which works to protect and conserve species worldwide.

This means that many of these species could be completely decimated.

While some animals have been spared from extinction, like the gorilla, many others are not.

For example, there is a gorilla that lives in the southern part of Botswana.

It is believed that the species is still endangered, but it is not threatened, and it has been listed as a threatened species by the Botswana government.

In some parts, like southern Botswana, there have been attempts to conserve the giraffan population by keeping it in a protected area.

But many people are trying to destroy the girass in their gardens and parks.

Some people even burn them down.

The World Wildlife Fund (WWF) estimates that there are currently more than 8,000 giraffas left in Africa.

But according to one survey, the majority of the remaining giraffans are found in Asia.

This species is considered to be the most endangered of all African and Asian species, and the WCS estimates that over 85 percent of the wild giraffa populations are located in Asia, Africa, South America and Australia.

In Asia, giraffal populations have been decimating the girascids population over the last few decades.

In 2012, the WWF counted a total of 662,000 wild girascid populations.

In Africa, giraffe populations have also been on the decline.

The WWF estimates that giraffe numbers have been reduced by as much as 60 percent over the previous five years.

In India, for example, the girafauna population is estimated to be as low as 2,500 animals, and some giraffe groups are now only a few hundred animals.

The problem of habitat destruction and poaching is compounded by a lack of legal protections.

This makes it extremely difficult for the WWF to stop this devastating species from being destroyed.

For instance, according, the WCS, the countries most vulnerable giraffabes are those that lack a legal framework that allows them to protect their species, such as the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Wildlife (CITES), which was adopted in 1997.

CITES prohibits the trade of wild animals, including wild primates, from being used for human consumption, as well as the destruction and killing of wild primates for food or medicine.

The U.S. is not a party to the treaty, but the United Nations is, and has threatened to take legal action against countries that do not enforce their obligations.

If the U.N. doesn’t act, and countries continue to ignore their obligations to protect giraffi, the U