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Wild Retribution by Norman Price by Norman Price

Add to Cart Add to Wishlist. She was taken in at a young age by the boss of a car-theft ring, who rescued her from a life of hell.

Until Raven discovers that his compassion for the kids he wrangles into the ring is just a front, and they are all merely tools of his trade, nothing more. Full references including those not matched with items on IDEAS More about this item Keywords Conservation incentives ; Crop-raiding ; Predation ; Benefit-loss perception ; Resource poaching ; Statistics Access and download statistics Corrections All material on this site has been provided by the respective publishers and authors. You can help correct errors and omissions. When requesting a correction, please mention this item's handle: RePEc:eee:ecolec:vyi:c:p See general information about how to correct material in RePEc.

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Benefits for residents local to protected areas are often proposed to improve conservation attitudes and to reduce illegal resource extraction. In this paper I investigate the relationship between protected area-based benefits and losses and the admission of illegal resource extraction in households neighbouring Kibale National Park, in Uganda. Using focus groups, a household survey, and member-checking interviews with local council chairpersons, binary logistic models were created for the admission of illegal resource extraction from the park.

The desire for park resources and proximity to the park were the strongest factors predicting admitted extraction. Reciprocity and retribution in response to park-based benefits and losses were small or non-existent with only loss due to personal injury or livestock predation by wild animals increasing the likelihood of extraction.