Conservation council cautiously welcomes end of debate about hunting of lions

Conservation council cautiously welcomes end of debate about hunting of lions

The Conservation Council of New South Wales has issued a voluntary “no shoot” rule that bans the killing of lions.

It came after an inquiry into how state conservation officers responded to threats from black rhinos, who are listed as endangered in Australia but are threatened by white rhinos.

Victoria’s Conservation Commission has appointed three members of the conservation community to look into the issue.

“It’s a fantastic moment in time,” said Mike Beattie, chief executive of the New South Wales Conservation Council.

Mr Beattie said the New South Wales Conservation Council had taken a similar approach.

“It’s a great sta출장 안마rt,” he said.

“A lot of these incidents and these deaths are going to continue to arise. A lot of the best opportunities to퍼스트 카지노 see the future… are through conservation.

“A lot of the wildlife management we’ve had in recent years, that’s going to be impacted if we don’t develop better and more robust wildlife management, and it’s good to know that the Conservation Council is moving forward.”

The Wildlife Commission launched a crackdown on animal fighting in 2011 after the deaths of two men who were charged for the killing of two black rhinos, and two white rhinos, killed in 2010.

An inquiry of the incident uncovered a number of incidents during the period that included people using weapons to stop or attack wildlife.

In November last year, the commission appointed to investigate the death of the two men, Victoria’s senior police officer Adam Goode, announce세종안마울산 출장 안마d he had concluded it would not be appropriate to pursue charges against people.

Mr Goode said it was too late to make any further recommendations on the situation.

“The only recommendation that I would make is to try to understand the role of professional wildlife managers in protecting species,” Mr Goode said at the time.

The commission last year announced a formal policy to address the threat of white rhino poaching.

“We understand the need to tackle poaching to protect these species in a sustainable way, and we will continue to invest in this sector,” it said in February.

Topics: wild-life, conservation, animal-welfare, new-zealand, asia

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