Wildlife Conservation Science & Policy

Dedicated to the social and political aspects–the so-called "human dimensions"–of wildlife management

Articles

Dear readers,

I understand that even in today’s information-rich society, some articles and reports can be hard to come by.  Moreover, I understand that many people do not have access to the journals where academics most often publish.  I am just getting started with this page, but I have put it up with the intention of posting links to all of my publications (where copyright permits) in one location.

Thanks for your interest!

Jeremy Bruskotter

Publications:

Bruskotter, J.T., Enzler, S.A., & Treves, A. 2011. Rescuing Wolves from Politics: Wildlife as a Public Trust Resource. Science 333:1828-1829.

Treves, A. & Bruskotter, J.T. 2011. Gray wolf conservation at a crossroads.  BioScience. Vol. 8, no. 61. Edited by Tim Beardsley. (August): 584-585.

Bruskotter, J.T. & Fulton, D.C. (in Press). Will hunters’ steward wolves? A Reply to Treves and Martin.  Society and Natural Resources. (Formally Accepted)

Way, J.G. & Bruskottter, J.T. (in Press). Additional Considerations for Gray Wolf Management after their Removal from Endangered Species Act Protections.  Journal of Wildlife Management.  (Formally Accepted)

Bruskotter, J. T., E. Toman, S. A. Enzler, and R. H. Schmidt. 2010. Are Gray Wolves Endangered in the Northern Rocky Mountains? A Role for Social Science in Endangered Species Listing Determinations. BioScience 60:941-948.

Bruskotter, J.T., E. Toman, S.A. Enzler, and R.H. Schmidt. 2010. Gray Wolves Not Out of the Woods Yet. Science 327:30-31.

Bruskotter, J. T., and D. C. Fulton. 2007. The Influence of Anglers Value Orientations on Fisheries Stewardship Norms. In Aquatic Stewardship Education in Theory and Practice, edited by B. A. Knuth and W. F. Siemer. Bethesda, MA: American Fisheries Society.

Bruskotter, J. T., R. H. Schmidt, and T. L. Teel. 2007. Are attitudes toward wolves changing? A case study in Utah. Biological Conservation 139 (1-2):211-218.

Bruskotter, J.T. & Shelby, L. B. 2010. Human dimensions of large carnivore conservation and management. Human Dimensions of Wildlife 15(5): 311-314.

Houston, M. J., J. T. Bruskotter, and D. P. Fan. 2010. Attitudes Toward Wolves in the United States and Canada: A Content Analysis of the Print News Media, 1999-2008 Human Dimensions of Wildlife 15 (5):389-403.

Bruskotter, J. T., and D. C. Fulton. 2008. Minnesota Anglers’ Fisheries-Related Value Orientations and their Stewardship of Fish Resources Human Dimensions of Wildlife 13 (4):207-221.

Bruskotter, J. T., J. J. Vaske, and R. H. Schmidt. 2009. Social and Cognitive Correlates of Utah Residents’ Acceptance of the Lethal Control of Wolves. Human Dimensions of Wildlife 14 (2):119-132.

Bruskotter, Jeremy T., and Sherry A. Enzler. 2009. Narrowing the Definition of Endangered Species: Implications of the U.S. Government’s Interpretation of the Phrase “A Significant Portion of its Range” Under the Endangered Species Act of 1973. Human Dimensions of Wildlife 14 (2):73 – 88.

Enzler, Sherry A., and J. T. Bruskotter. 2009. Contested Definitions of Endangered Species: The Controversy Regarding How to Interpret the Phrase “A Significant Portion a Species’ Range”. Virginia Environmental Law Journal 27 (1):1-65.

Wilson, R. S., and J. T. Bruskotter. 2009. Assessing the Impact of Decision Frame and Existing Attitudes on Support for Wolf Restoration in the United States. Human Dimensions of Wildlife 14 (5):353-365.

 

4 responses to “Articles

  1. Pingback: Bruskotter sets up Wildlife Conservation Policy blog « The Wildlife News

  2. Ralph Maughan December 7, 2010 at 11:32 pm

    Excellent, Dr. Bruskotter.

    I put a story about Wildlife Conservation Policy blog at the Wildlife News.

    http://wolves.wordpress.com/2010/12/07/bruskotter-sets-up-wildlife-conservation-policy-blog/

  3. sam October 30, 2011 at 8:16 pm

    Im not to sure how this re-introduction of endangered species is going to work in the end. We want wolves, but there come s time when population is stable and then we have to watch them being shot and massacred. And thats real ugly. We competent with the hunters to increase the wolf population and in the end the elk, deer, cougar, and coyotes might suffer because the pressure on game from the hunters and wolves may be extremely high. Just a thought.

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