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Conserving forest biodiversity across multiple land ownerships: lessons from the Northwest Forest Plan and the Southeast Queensland Regional Forests Agreement (Australia).Author(s): C.A. McAlpine; T.A. Spies; P. Norman; A. Peterson
Source: Biological Conservation. 135: 580-592.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
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DescriptionAs the area of the world's forests shrinks, the management of production forests is becoming increasingly paramount for biodiversity conservation. In the United States and Australia, public debate and controversy about the management of production forests during the later decades of the 20th century resulted in governments adopting sweeping top-down changes to forest policy, with regional forest plans a cornerstone of this process. This paper reviews the biodiversity conservation outcomes of two such processes, the Southeast Queensland Forests Agreement (Australia) and the Northwest Forest Plan (United States).
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CitationMcAlpine, C.A.; Spies, T.A.; Norman, P.; Peterson, A. 2007. Conserving forest biodiversity across multiple land ownerships: lessons from the Northwest Forest Plan and the Southeast Queensland Regional Forests Agreement (Australia). Biological Conservation. 135: 580-592.
KeywordsAdaptive management, conflict, land ownership, science and policy, sustainable forest management, uncertainty
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