Opportunism, threats, and the evolution of systematic conservation planning
Pressey, Robert L., and Bottrill, Madeleine C. (2008) Opportunism, threats, and the evolution of systematic conservation planning. Conservation Biology, 22 (5). pp. 1340-1345.
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Systematic conservation planning (Margules & Pressey 2000) is approaching its 25th birthday (Pressey 2002). The field has produced many hundreds of scientific publications. More important, its science is increasingly influencing the decisions of organizations (Groves et al. 2002), shaping legislation and policy (Environment Australia 2001; Reyers et al. 2007), and achieving results on the ground and in the water (Finkel 1998; Pressey 1998; Airame 2005; Fernandes et al. 2005). There is, of course, much room for improvement, but systematic conservation planning is progressively expanding its scope and perspectives and becoming more effective at synthesizing lines of thought that were previously poorly connected.
|Item Type:||Article (Refereed Research - C1)|
This publication does not have an abstract. The first paragraph of the Introduction is displayed as the abstract.
|Keywords:||biological priorities; threat; conservation planning|
|FoR Codes:||05 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES > 0502 Environmental Science and Management > 050202 Conservation and Biodiversity @ 60%|
05 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES > 0502 Environmental Science and Management > 050209 Natural Resource Management @ 40%
|SEO Codes:||96 ENVIRONMENT > 9606 Environmental and Natural Resource Evaluation > 960699 Environmental and Natural Resource Evaluation not elsewhere classified @ 100%|
|Deposited On:||11 Jan 2010 15:09|
|Last Modified:||20 May 2013 00:50|
Last 12 Months: 0
|Citation Counts with External Providers:||Web of Science: 36|
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