Which countries can protect biodiversity from invasive species?
India and Nepal are among the countries which are among a growing number of countries to introduce new laws in a bid to protect biodiversity in the face of climate change.
India is the world’s fourth-largest greenhouse gas emitter, and it has seen a steady increase in the number of invasive species, particularly plants and animals.
The country has been battling a devastating drought, and its arid plains have become a breeding ground for invasive species such as the green chilli and black mamba.
In Nepal, several laws have been passed to prevent invasive species in the country.
According to the Ministry of Environment and Forests, there are more than 5,000 plants and 1,000 animals which have been identified by the authorities in the last three years, which means that about 1,200 species of plants and more than 2,000 species of animals are now under protection.
In India, the country has passed a law in 2015, which states that if there are at least five plants and at least 20 animals on a forest land, it should be considered as protected under the National Wildlife Preservation Act.
In the last two years, the Indian government has also introduced a law to protect some of the country’s most threatened wildlife, such as tigers, tigers, leopards, hyenas and leopard.
The country’s conservation efforts are also being reflected in the growth of wildflowers, with more than 10,000 wild plants, many of which are considered as indigenous species.
Wildflowers are being cultivated in many areas of India.
In the country, wild flowers are considered sacred by many Hindus, and the country is known for its diversity.
Many of these plants are being planted as food crops in the capital of Delhi, where they are said to provide good nutrition to the people.