This National Geographic video is about the Mekong giant catfish.
Another National Geographic video says about itself:
Wild populations of the iconic Mekong giant catfish will be driven to extinction if hydropower dams planned for the Mekong River go ahead, says a report released by World Wildlife Fund (WWF) today.
From daily The Morning Star in Britain today:
Mekong dam plans on hold
The decision came in the face of opposition from its closest ally Vietnam after reports of the project beginning.
Vietnam has urged at least a 10-year moratorium on all mainstream dams on the river.
A meeting of officials from Cambodia, Laos, Thailand and Vietnam in Vientiane decided that the issue would be sent for consideration at the ministerial level.
Illegal Wildlife Still on the Menu in Vietnam: here.
May 2011: A series of successful restaurant raids by Vietnamese enforcement teams have been carried in Da Lat, the latest action in Vietnam’s ongoing effort to eradicate the illegal sale of wildlife within its borders: here.
October 2011: Burma’s President Thein Sein has announced that the controversial Myitsone Dam on the Irrawaddy River would be halted. In a groundbreaking move, he says he has made the landmark decision to ‘to respect the will of the people’: here.
A Mekong Giant catfish (Pangasianodon gigas) was captured by fishermen in Champassak province in southern Laos last Wednesday and successfully released back into the Mekong river by Provincial Agriculture and Forestry Department officials: here.
March 2013. In the WWF report, “Seven Sins of Dam Building,” numerous dam projects under construction or planned are given a failing review by the conservation organization. Aside from the internationally controversial Belo Monte (Brazil) and Xayaburi (Laos) dams, European projects, such as in Austria and Turkey, are also on the list: here.