WWF is led by the same people

who are destroying the global ecosystem

Why would WWF help companies in this way? Because it is run by the companies themselves. Since WWF was set up in 1961 by Prince Philip and Prince Bernhart of the Netherlands it became an elitists organizations populated by some of the richest people in the world, from industrialists and corporate executives, philanthropists and ultra-conservative (eco-fascists) environmentalists.

The white corporate elite has shaped WWF work according to their interests in the industrial and financial corporate sector: a huge conflict of interests. Even though over the years WWF board members and senior management staff have changed, to this day this funding “elitist club” has some degree of influence on the strategy of the organization.

Since 2014 the boards of directors and management of the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) have included people from General Motors, BP, Unilever, an agribusiness company, several airlines, De Beers and other mining companies, Nestlè, Coca Cola and numerous other corporations.

Survival International. Parks need People. 2015.

In 2016 More than half of WWF-US’s board has a background in business, including the board’s chairman, Neville Isdell, the former CEO of Coca-Cola (one of WWF’s biggest partners)

Mongabay “How big donors and corporations shape conservation goals” Jeremy Hance, 3 May 2016

This is a non-exhaustive overview of some of WWF affiliations with companies and organizations responsible for various forms of social and ecological degradation

WWF UK's Board of Trustees

  • David Lewis, Chair - Tesco Plc (Retail), Unilever (agribusiness)
  • Andy Green - IG Group plc (trading)
  • Confederation of British Industry (lobby group)
  • Steve Morris - Portland (PR and lobbying)

WWF Global Board of Directors

  • Tammy Crown - Charles Schwab (Financial services)
  • Robert Litterman - Kepos, Goldman Sachs (Investment banking)
  • John Sall - SAS Institute (Business analytics)
  • Roger W. Sant - AES Energy (coal-generated electricity)
  • Neville Isdell - Coca-Cola (Beverages - plastic polluter no. 1 in the world)
  • Brenda Davis - Johnson & Johnson (Pharmaceutical)
  • Matthew Harris - Global Infrastructure Partners (Infrastructure investment)
  • Urs Hölzle - Google (Digital Services)
  • Shelly Lazarus - Ogilvy (Advertising)
  • Lawrence Linden - Goldman Sachs (Investment banking)
  • Linden Trust for Conservation (advocacy for market-based climate policy)
  • Stephen Luczo - Crosspoint Capital Partners (Private equity)
  • Sanjeev Mehra - Goldman Sachs (Investment banking)
  • , Periphas Capital (Private equity)
  • Iris Mwanza - World BaJeffrey Ubben - AES Energy (coal-generated electricity)
  • Jeffrey Ubben – AES Energy (coal-generated electricity)

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