By Richard L. Knight, Sarah F. Bates, Vawter Parker, Peter Berck, Robert Costanza, Steward Pickett, James Kennedy, Jack Ward Thomas, Richard Ostfeld, Susan Kay Jacobson, Jeff DeBonis, Mark Brunson, Gloria Helfand, Winifred Kessler, Rupert Cutler, Robert H. N
This publication explores the alterations which are resulting in a brand new century of common assets administration. It locations the present scenario in old point of view, analyzes the forces which are propelling switch, and describes and examines the categorical alterations in pursuits, coverage, and perform which are remodeling all points of normal assets management.A New Century for common assets administration is a vital evaluation for flora and fauna biologists, foresters, and others operating for public land corporations; professors and scholars of common assets; and all these whose livelihood is dependent upon using public ordinary assets.
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Additional resources for A New Century for Natural Resources Management
Benson, ed. 71–93. : American Fisheries Society. 34 I THE BEGINNING OF NATURAL RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 26. S. H. Thompson. 1933. Fauna of the National Parks of the United States, 4. Fauna series number one. : Government Printing Office. See Chase, A. 1987. Playing god in Yellowstone: the destruction of America’s first national park, 232–239. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich Publishers. 27. Stegner, 128 (9). 28. Flader and Callicott, 131. For a discussion of Leopold’s wilderness protection activities during this period, see Flader and Callicott, 24–27 (2).
New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich Publishers. 27. Stegner, 128 (9). 28. Flader and Callicott, 131. For a discussion of Leopold’s wilderness protection activities during this period, see Flader and Callicott, 24–27 (2). 29. See Nash, R. 1982. Wilderness and the American mind, 191. 3rd ed. New Haven, Connecticut: Yale University Press. 30. Pinchot, 509 (8). 31. Flader and Callicott, 266–67 (2). The original address, “A biotic view of land,” was published in the September 1939 issue of the Journal of Forestry.
Professional labels notwithstanding, conservation implied—demanded—integration (37). · · · World War II changed everything. The promising synthesis that had begun to emerge within conservation was overwhelmed by the war, and inundated by social changes in the war’s aftermath. Even before Leopold put the finishing touches on “The Land Ethic,” the natural resource management professions had begun to move in other directions—indeed, each in its own direction. Instead of growing more flexible, the boundaries between scientific disciplines, departments, and agencies became more rigid.