Law Student Paper Series — Reducing Wildlife Mismanagement in the U.S.
Despite persistent misguided beliefs, hunting does not reduce conflicts between wild animals and humans. Join Sahana Ramdas, Buffalo University, in a presentation analyzing the misaligned role played by the U.S. regulatory bodies, with a focus on ways to reduce conflict without compromising on the protection of wildlife and nature preservation. A brief Q&A to follow.
This webinar has been pre-recorded. Watch it now!
- Redefining Vermin: A Short History of Wildlife Eradication
- History of Wildlife Management in West Virginia WV DNR Archives
- National Deer Association: Deer Report
- Ravenous Deer Might Not Destroy Biodiversity After All
- Positive Interactions Between Herbivores and Plant Diversity Shape Forest Regeneration
- Effects of Wolf Mortality on Livestock Depredations
- Effects of Remedial Sport Hunting on Cougar Complaints and Livestock Depredations
- The Long Persecuted Coyote is Not Vermin After All
- Coyote Relationships with Other Animal Species
- USDA Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service
- Ecology of Harvest‐Driven Trait Changes and Implications for Ecosystem Management
- Regulated Hunting Re-Shapes the Life History of Brown Bears
- Wildlife Categorized as Vermin_Analysis of the Wildlife Management Practices in the USA and Its Ecological Implications on Natural Ecosystems paper by Sahana Ramdas (PDF)
- Reducing Wildlife Mismanagement in the U.S. – PPT Presentation (PDF)
Animal Legal Defense Fund and North Carolina Central University School of Law Partner to Offer Scholarship and ClerkshipThe $25,000 scholarship is available to a second-year law student at the University, and includes a clerkship with the nonprofitApril 5, 2021 Press Release
International Fur Trade Federation’s amended complaints dismissed in decisive victory for animalsMarch 31, 2021 Press Release
Animal Legal Defense Fund Urges FDA for Clear Regulatory Guidance on Labeling of Cell-Cultured Fish and Shellfish ProductsThis week the Animal Legal Defense Fund submitted comments to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) advocating for accurate, consistent, and flexible labeling of cell-cultured fish and shellfish products — meat or flesh grown from the cells of fresh or saltwater finfish, crustaceans, and other forms of aquatic animal life.March 11, 2021 Press Release