Nearly 500 wolves killed as part of cull to protect caribou.
Tim Gordon shares why he and colleagues wrote a paper challenging the status quo for researchers’ mental health in the era of a climate crisis.
UBC and Stanley Park Ecology Society need residents who frequently see coyotes on their properties to aid in a deterrent research program.
Hear from PhD candidate Robert James Lennox how an in-depth literature review of predator removal studies shows a string of costly failures, while co-existence promises long-term solutions in this news brief!
Bounties on wolves and coyotes don’t work, and new research from Dr. Gilbert Proulx and Sadie Parr supports putting an end to them.
Dr. Kyle Artelle explains why so few of 667 examined wildlife management plans fail to meet his team’s scientific criteria – and what that means for the animals.
Bear saviour Bryce Casavant goes in-depth with Defender Radio on his new research, examining 100 years of wildlife enforcement records in BC to improve policy and public trust.
Bryce Casavant is studying 100 years of wildlife enforcement records to help create positive policy change in British Columbia. Get it in 5 with this Defender Radio Podcast News Brief!
Dr. Adrian Treves joins Defender Radio to explore the implications of his latest wolf depredation study, the importance of adapting policies to match science, and how we can all play a role in safeguarding wildlife and the environment for future generations.
A proposed regulation to extend wolf trapping season on Vancouver Island by 51 days is at risk of passing without opposition – unless you’re able to help.
Auditor General calls for increased transparency, monitoring, accountability, and providing resources and goals to Conservation Officer Service.
It seems fish like salmon and trout are finnicky about water temperature, and beavers may hold the secret to adjusting the faucets. The CBC’s science
Killing snares can cause injuries similar to those of leg-hold traps and fail to meet standards for other killing traps, and therefore should be part
A group of researchers in Minnesota have found that the use of aerial drones in research can cause a significant biological response, if not an