Updating terminology, contacting experts not responders, can help people coexist with native wildlife.
The headlines often say bear or coyote attack, but the stories themselves reveal that humans and dogs instigated conflicts.
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WARNING: This article contains upsetting information. However, graphic photos are not visible unless clicked for access.
The Conservation Officer Service has stuck to their guns on why they kill so many bears in British Columbia. Let’s look at their messaging and compare it to the bare facts.
There is a problem in Coquitlam, and it isn’t the bears.
Yellowstone incident displays two major problems in our relationships with wildlife.
Through compelling photography, journalism, andfilmmaking,We Animals Mediailluminates the lives of animals used for food, fashion, entertainment, work, religion, and experimentation,and seeks to give their lives and stories a place in the public conscience.
Coverage of bears have painted them as attackers – but what happens if we consider the bear’s perspective?
There are solutions to end suffering of animals caught by traps in Delta, BC. This post has no graphic images.
Media focuses on ancillary, rather than primary, issue in coverage of bear carcass being dumped at landfill by COS.
Information about what preceded the contact, if an investigation revealed feeding, and other questions must be asked by journalists.
The Fur-Bearers are offering $1,000 to identify and convict the person(s) responsible for killing a beloved family pet and poaching. There are no graphic images in this article.
TLDR: it’s a rumour that hasn’t been verified.
News and social media make the appearance of natural wildlife frightening. It should be exciting!
Ongoing pressure from The Fur-Bearers and advocates highlighted in National Post article reveal change may be on the way.
Disturbing video of two youths beating a coyote to death raise important questions about how government, media, and society talk about wildlife. There are no graphic images in this blog.