It's Not Just About Bears: A Problem-Solving Workshop on Aboriginal Peoples, Polar Bears, and Human Dignity

@inproceedings{Clark2010ItsNJ,
  title={It's Not Just About Bears: A Problem-Solving Workshop on Aboriginal Peoples, Polar Bears, and Human Dignity},
  author={Douglas A. Clark and Susan G. Clark and Martha Dowsley and Lee Foote and Thomas S. Jung and Raynald Harvey Lemelin},
  year={2010}
}
Throughout the Arctic, the conservation of polar bears (Ursus maritimus), based on the goals and principles of the 1973 International Agreement for the Conservation of Polar Bears and Their Habitat, has long been considered a wildlife management success story (Fikkan et al., 1993; Prestrud and Stirling, 1994; Ross, 2000). Recently, however, a rapidly warming climate and accelerating social changes in the Arctic have raised increasingly difficult questions not only about conserving polar bears… CONTINUE READING

Figures from this paper.

References

Publications referenced by this paper.
SHOWING 1-10 OF 20 REFERENCES

A Nunavut Inuit perspective on Western Hudson Bay polar bear management and the consequences for conservation hunting

G. Nirlunayuk, D. Lee
  • 2009

Polar bear conservation hunting in Canada: Economics, culture and unintended consequences

L. Foote, G. Wenzel
  • In: Freeman, M., and Foote, A.L., eds. Inuit, polar bears, and sustainable use. Edmonton: Canadian Circumpolar Institute Press. 13–24.
  • 2009
VIEW 1 EXCERPT

Saint Ursus maritimus

J. Robbins
  • Conservation Magazine 8(4), URL: http://www.conservationmagazine.org/articles/v8n 4/saint-ursus-maritimus/.
  • 2007
VIEW 1 EXCERPT