ChapmanPeres2001

Référence

Chapman, C.A., Peres, C.A. (2001) Primate conservation in the new millennium: The role of scientists. Evolutionary Anthropology, 10(1):16-33. (Scopus )

Résumé

For nearly three decades, the academic community has clearly recognized that many primate populations are severely threatened by human activities.1-3 In 1983, Wolfheim4 estimated that more than 50% of all primate species faced some form of threat. Over a decade later, the Primate Specialist Group of the Species Survival Commission of the World Conservation Union5 estimated that half of the world's 250 species of primates were of serious conservation concern. In a recent review of the current status of primate communities, Wright and Jernvall6 commented that it was an achievement for primate conservationists that we had not lost any species in the last millennium. It is ironic that the first documented extinction of a widely recognized primate taxon occurred just as we entered the new millennium.7 Based on surveys in Ghana and Cote d'lvoire, Oates and colleagues7 have failed to find any surviving populations of Miss Waldron's red colobus (Procolobus badius waldroni), a primate taxon endemic to this region and one that some authorities consider worthy of species status. Because 96 primate species are now considered to be critically endangered or endangered,6,8,9 much must be done in the near future to ensure that extinction curves do not lag behind tropical deforestation and high levels of commercial and subsistence hunting.10.

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@ARTICLE { ChapmanPeres2001,
    AUTHOR = { Chapman, C.A. and Peres, C.A. },
    TITLE = { Primate conservation in the new millennium: The role of scientists },
    JOURNAL = { Evolutionary Anthropology },
    YEAR = { 2001 },
    VOLUME = { 10 },
    PAGES = { 16--33 },
    NUMBER = { 1 },
    __MARKEDENTRY = { [Luc:6] },
    ABSTRACT = { For nearly three decades, the academic community has clearly recognized that many primate populations are severely threatened by human activities.1-3 In 1983, Wolfheim4 estimated that more than 50% of all primate species faced some form of threat. Over a decade later, the Primate Specialist Group of the Species Survival Commission of the World Conservation Union5 estimated that half of the world's 250 species of primates were of serious conservation concern. In a recent review of the current status of primate communities, Wright and Jernvall6 commented that it was an achievement for primate conservationists that we had not lost any species in the last millennium. It is ironic that the first documented extinction of a widely recognized primate taxon occurred just as we entered the new millennium.7 Based on surveys in Ghana and Cote d'lvoire, Oates and colleagues7 have failed to find any surviving populations of Miss Waldron's red colobus (Procolobus badius waldroni), a primate taxon endemic to this region and one that some authorities consider worthy of species status. Because 96 primate species are now considered to be critically endangered or endangered,6,8,9 much must be done in the near future to ensure that extinction curves do not lag behind tropical deforestation and high levels of commercial and subsistence hunting.10. },
    COMMENT = { Cited By (since 1996):74 Export Date: 14 February 2014 Source: Scopus },
    OWNER = { Luc },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2014.02.14 },
    URL = { http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?eid=2-s2.0-0035530131&partnerID=40&md5=2f9c675725c01b6a649a6b8d2c3cca0c },
}

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