Trade in live reptiles, its impact on wild populations, and the role of the European market

@article{Auliya2016TradeIL,
  title={Trade in live reptiles, its impact on wild populations, and the role of the European market},
  author={M. Auliya and S. Altherr and Daniel Ariano-sanchez and E. Baard and C. Brown and Rafe M. Brown and Juan-Carlos Cantu and G. Gentile and P. Gildenhuys and Evert Henningheim and J{\"u}rgen Hintzmann and Kahoru Kanari and Milivoje Krvavac and M. Lettink and J. Lippert and L. Luiselli and G. Nilson and T. Nguyen and V. Nijman and J. F. Parham and S. Pasachnik and M. Pedrono and A. Rauhaus and D. C{\'o}rdova and M. S{\'a}nchez and Ulrich Schepp and M. Schingen and N. Schneeweiss and G. S{\'e}gniagbeto and R. Somaweera and E. Sy and O. T{\"u}rkozan and Sabine Vinke and T. Vinke and R. Vyas and S. Williamson and T. Ziegler},
  journal={Biological Conservation},
  year={2016},
  volume={204},
  pages={103-119}
}
Of the 10,272 currently recognized reptile species, the trade of fewer than 8% are regulated by the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) and the European Wildlife Trade Regulations (EWTR). However, the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Red List has assessed 45% of the world's reptile species and determined that at least 1390 species are threatened by “biological resource use”. Of these, 355 species are intentionally targeted… Expand
The Rush for the Rare: Reptiles and Amphibians in the European Pet Trade
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