Conservation needs to evolve to survive in the post‐pandemic world

Type Article
Date 2020-09
Language English
Author(s) Kavousi Javid1, Goudarzi Forough2, Izadi Mohammad3, Gardner Charlie J.4
Affiliation(s) 1 : Univ Brest, CNRS, IRD, Ifremer, LEMAR F‐29280 Plouzane, France
2 : Department of Natural Resources Isfahan University of Technology Isfahan 8415683111, Iran
3 : Department of Fisheries Faculty of Natural Resources University of Tehran Karaj, Iran
4 : Durrell Institute of Conservation and Ecology University of Kent Canterbury CT2 7NR ,UK
Source Global Change Biology (1354-1013) (Wiley), 2020-09 , Vol. 26 , N. 9 , P. 4651-4653
DOI 10.1111/GCB.15197
WOS© Times Cited 10

Human activities have transformed Planet Earth to the extent that the functioning of its climate has been altered and a quarter of species face extinction (IPBES, 2019). These climate and biodiversity crises, which are interrelated and mutually reinforcing (Gardner et al. 2020), in turn have serious repercussions for humans, weakening the provision of ecosystem services and ultimately jeopardizing human civilization (Gowdy, 2020).

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