What the Chinese do with the animals they buy for meat: What the world has learned

China has become the largest buyer of wild animals for its meat supply, according to the World Wildlife Fund (WWF), which has published the results of a report on Chinese trade in wild animals in a series of reports.

The numbers have increased from 2,200 animals exported in 2015 to 2,500 animals exported this year, according the report.

The report also highlights that Chinese imports of wild pigs and calves rose sharply, from 1,300 in 2015, to more than 2,100 in 2017.

Chinese imports have quadrupled over the past decade.

According to the WWF report, the largest foreign market for wild animals is India.

India is China’s third largest market after Vietnam and Turkey.

The WWF report indicates that China has been exporting more wild animals to India than to other countries.

China is also the biggest importer of wild mammals in the world, with more than 300,000 animals exported to India, according data compiled by the WWF.

The China Animal Protection Alliance (CAPA), an NGO, has been tracking China’s imports of animals for decades.

CAPA is one of the few international organizations that has been able to track the import of animals into China.

CAPE is concerned about the impact on wild animals and its environment.

It has called on China to end the export of animals to countries such as Vietnam and India, which have also been implicated in the illegal trade in animals.

China’s exports of wild and domestic animals to Vietnam are in the tens of millions of dollars.

China has not responded to CAPE’s concerns and has maintained that the animals are essential to the country’s food production and for its citizens.

According the WWF’s data, the Chinese government has invested more than $1.5 billion in wildlife conservation projects in the past 20 years.

The Chinese government does not recognize CAPE and is not doing enough to monitor the trade in the wild.

China also exported an estimated 2,400 exotic birds in 2016.

China does not have an official list of the animals it exports to Vietnam, but some estimates put the number of birds exported to Vietnam at more than 100,000.

The UN Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) estimates that about 15 million wild animals are imported each year from China.

The number of wild birds that China imports each year is more than 3,000, and the number China exports is more.

The animals are sold to the Asian countries for the purposes of producing meat.

China imports about 1,700 pounds of wild animal meat each year, and exported more than 400,000 pounds of meat, according CAPE.

“China has been the largest importer in the global meat supply and exported over 2,000 tons of wild meat in the last 20 years, far exceeding its domestic meat imports,” said Tom McArdle, director of the Wildlife Conservation Society’s China Research Program.

“It has become a major export market for the global livestock industry and the slaughterhouses are thriving.”

CAPE has called for a moratorium on Chinese exports of animals that could be exploited for food.

The animal protection organization is also concerned about Chinese exports to India and Vietnam, which both have widespread human rights problems and are not parties to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES).

China has made it clear that it is against CITES and has not ratified the treaty.

In April, China blocked the entry of the UN’s Committee of Experts on the CITes, which is tasked with ensuring the implementation of the Convention.

“The UN should ban China from entering CITs for the good of the wildlife,” said McArds.

“We are asking China to adopt an anti-human trafficking strategy that includes the international enforcement of CIT.

The best way to do this is to end this global trade in captive animals and wild birds.

This includes stopping the slaughter of animals and taking measures to reduce the human impact on the animals.”