Anderson, David, and Mark Nuttall, eds., Cultivating Arctic Landscapes: Knowing and Managing Animals in the Circumpolar North

Cultivating Arctic Landscapes gives a well-rounded portrait of wildlife management, aboriginal rights, and politics in the circumpolar north. The book reveals unexpected continuities between socialist and capitalist ecological styles, and addresses the problems facing a new era of cultural exchanges between aboriginal peoples in each region.

Frost, Warwick, and Jennifer Laing, "From Yellowstone to Australia and New Zealand: National Parks 2.0"

Following the establishment of the world's first national park at Yellowstone (USA) in 1872, the concept was rapidly transferred to Australia, New Zealand and Canada. This article examines this second wave of adoption—and adaption—focussing on five case studies from Australia and New Zealand.

CAMPFIRE Project Zimbabwe

In an effort to promote the longevity of endangered species and the financial stability of communities in Zimbabwe, the Communal Areas Management Programme for Indigenous Resources (CAMPFIRE) was founded. Hunters can pay for licensure to shoot one prized game animal in Zimbabwe, with proceeds going to wildlife conservation.


The Conservation Reserve Program

In the United States the 1985 Farm Bill lead to the creation of a program called the Conservation Reserve Program. It allows farmers to enter into a rental contract in which they are paid for idling and reverting agricultural land to natural ecosystems for conservation purposes.