On the surface, there are parallel activities that may not immediately reveal that one of them is directly akin to animal poaching, while the other is not. I believe that the juxtaposition of these two activities goes to the crux of what NAP is and is not all about. I'm thinking here about the seemingly similar subjects/topics of hunting for survival and the unlicensed slaughter of wild animals for human consumption.
By intentionally including the world "unlicensed" here I'm not referring to remote, indigenous peoples who live a "traditional" or semi-traditional lifestyle--for instance, in environs like the high arctic or deep inside the tropical forests of isolated locales like Borneo or New Guinea--societies in which some groups still spend a sizable amount of their time hunting, which includes capturing, killing, and eating wildlife for their very survival. To me, these people are not poaching animals so much as "living off the land." Hence, I would not include news stories about them as part of NAP's mission. (I concede that there's a stage at which animals in such "traditional" societies become severely reduced in numbers and may in fact be considered endangered or worse, at which point one might question the inherent logic in those societies carrying on their animal-killing ways, unabated. Similarly, there are situations when one wild animal species, left alone, without outside [human\ intervention, will systematically wipe out another animal species. These, however, are tricky issues--and not the directly within the scope of this site/organization--issues best left to philosophers, perhaps?)
On the other hand, people who today live in urban and semi-urban environments, but who elect, for whatever reasons, to go and butcher wild animals for their meat ("bushmeat" has become a common, useful term in many parts of the world), I believe such news stories should be part of this site and this organization's focus. Typically, these killings are not solely for survival reasons: There's almost always a trade-related aspect/by-product involved--body parts that are sold elswhere, for a number of uses, such as ivory, rhino horn powder, and sundry animal organs that are harvested for ceremonial, mediciaal, and/or for religious purposes--and that's where I believe the practice changes from "mere hunting" to true poaching. Traditional, rural societies hunt as a primary means of survival. Selected individuals in modern, urban settings hunt for food without a permit or license as a choice. In my way of seeing the world, the former does not constitute poaching, while the latter does.