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Resources (61-80 of 166)

  1. Toward an understanding of beaver management as human and beaver densities increase

    Contributor(s):: Siemer, William F., Jonker, Sandra A., Decker, Daniel J., Organ, John F.

  2. Livestock predation by common leopard in Binsar Wildlife Sanctuary, India: human- wildlife conflicts and conservation issues

    Contributor(s):: Kala, Chandra Prakash, Kothari, Kishor Kumar

  3. Jaguar and puma attacks on livestock in Costa Rica

    Contributor(s):: Amit, Ronit, Gordillo-Chavez, Elias Jose, Bone, Raquel

  4. Public perceptions of wildlife-associated disease: risk communication matters

    Contributor(s):: Decker, D. J., Siemer, W. F., Evensen, D. T. N., Stedman, R. C., McComas, K. A., Wild, M. A., Castle, K. T., Leong, K. M.

  5. Predator cues reduce American beaver use of foraging trails

    Contributor(s):: Severud, W. J., Belant, J. L., Bruggink, J. G., Windels, S. K.

  6. Public perceptions of bears and management interventions in Japan

    Contributor(s):: Sakurai, R., Jacobson, S. K.

  7. Too many hogs? A review of methods to mitigate impact by wild boar and feral hogs

    Contributor(s):: Massei, G., Roy, S., Bunting, R.

  8. Livestock and domestic dog predations by wolves in Michigan

    Contributor(s):: Edge, J. L., Beyer, D. E., Jr., Belant, J. L., Jordan, M. J., Roell, B. J.

  9. Fate of captive-reared and released mallards on eastern Long Island, New York

    Contributor(s):: Osborne, C. E., Swift, B. L., Baldassarre, G. A.

  10. Late summer movements by giant Canada geese in relation to a September hunting season

    Contributor(s):: Dleter, C. D., Anderson, B. J., Gleason, J. S., Mammenga, P. W., Vaa, S.

  11. Human-Carnivore Interactions: Lessons Learned from Communities in the American West

    Contributor(s):: Julie K. Young, Zhao Ma, Ann Laudati, Joel Berger

    Types, causes, and intensity of human–carnivore interactions are related to historical context, management policy, and human perception. We used four rural communities in the American West with varying histories and management policies to assess the complexities of human–carnivore...

  12. Review of Wildlife Damage Management: Prevention, Problem Solving and Conflict Resolution

    Contributor(s):: Travis L. Devault

    Wildlife damage management (WDM) is more challenging than it might seem to the uninitiated. As any reader of Human–Wildlife Interactions knows, there is much more to WDM than trapping nuisance raccoons from attics and applying chemicals to ward off deer from ornamental plants. Although...

  13. Freedom of cropping and the good life: political philosophy and the conflict between the organic movement and the biotech industry over cross-contamination

    Contributor(s):: Scott, D.

    This paper begins by describing recent controversies over cross-contamination of crops in the United States and European Union. The EU and US are both applying the principle of freedom of cropping to resolve these conflicts, which is based on an individualistic philosophy. However, despite the EU...

  14. Tracking the Elephant (Lexodonta africana) Corridor and the Human-Wildlife Conflict in Selela Village

    Contributor(s):: Nicole Chlebek, Laura Stalter

    The beastly journey of long-distance migration for the African Elephant (Lexodonta Africana) is important for upholding their connections between diminishing protected areas, especially in northeastern Tanzania. However, human development is encroaching into these corridors, creating a...

  15. Does Gender Matter? Human Elephant Conflict in Sri Lanka: A Gendered Analysis of Human Elephant Conflict and Natural Resource Management in a Rural Sri Lankan Village

    Contributor(s):: Katherine Eileen Griffin

    This study is a gendered analysis of natural resource management at the local scale of a poor rural Sri Lankan village in a conservation buffer zone. This village experiences destruction of forests and human elephant conflict. The objective of this study is to gain an in-depth knowledge of...

  16. Whales: Their Emerging Right to Life

    Contributor(s):: Anthony D\'Amato, Sudhir K. Chopra

    We have contended in this article that the evolution of the opinio juris of nations has encompassed five, and perhaps six, inexorable qualitative stages: free resource, regulation, conservation, protection, preservation and entitlement. We have argued that assigning whales an entitlement to life...

  17. How do Suburban Coyote Attacks Affect Residents' Perceptions? Insights from a New York Case Study

    Contributor(s):: William F. Siemer, Daniel J. Decker, James E. Shanahan, Heather A. Wieczorek Hudenko

    Understanding the human dimensions of human-coyote conflicts in metropolitan areas has taken on greater importance as coyotes (Canis latrans) have established themselves as the top predator in many urban ecosystems across North America. Though uncommon, coyote attacks on humans do occur in...

  18. Local Attitudes towards Bear Management after Illegal Feeding and Problem Bear Activity

    Full-text: Available

    Contributor(s):: Sara Dubois, David Fraser

    The “pot bears” received international media attention in 2010 after police discovered the intentional feeding of over 20 black bears during the investigation of an alleged marijuana-growing operation in Christina Lake, British Columbia, Canada. A two-phase random digit dialing survey...

  19. Social Conflict and Human-Coyote Interactions in Suburban Denver

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Draheim, Megan M.

    In 2009, Greenwood Village and Centennial, Colorado (two bordering suburban towns south of Denver), passed coyote management plans in response to community concerns over human-coyote interactions. Although both plans are similar in many respects, they differ in some key ways, including...

  20. The conflict caused by the introduction of bears in the Pyrenees: Different interpretations of the natural and national contracts

    | Contributor(s):: Bergua Amores, Jose Angel