The Bramble Kay mallome inhabited a small coral island on the Great Barrier Reef, about 5 hectares in the Torres Strait, between Queensland and Papua New Guinea.
The cause of its disappearance was the "almost certain warming of the ocean" since the sea level rise over the last decade, resulting in "dramatic loss of habitats," according to the report of 2016
"This is not a decision to take lightly, said Jeff Richardson, assistant secretary for the environment order and energy, told members of the Senate or upper house of parliament. "When something is listed as missing, it ceases to receive any protection." It is believed that several hundred rodents occupy the island in the 1
"The disappearance of Bramble Kay Melomis is an absolute tragedy," said Green Senator Janet Rice, who chairs a Senate investigation into the country's disappearance crisis. "The addiction of labor and liberals to coal is the death penalty for many of our other endangered animals," she said, referring to the mining policies of major political parties. all species in the world could disappear, according to a 2015 study from the University of Connecticut. Australia, New Zealand and South America are considered the most risky.