top of page

Quabit USA Group

Public·10 members

The Ethics Of Captivity VERIFIED

Now in its third decade of publication, the Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal (KIEJ) is an interdisciplinary quarterly journal of the Joseph and Rose Kennedy Institute of Ethics at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. It publishes philosophically rigorous and empirically informed articles in all areas of bioethics (broadly construed) and on related issues in practical ethics. The KIEJ has recently focused on publishing papers that explore ethical and social issues in science practice, as well as philosophical approaches to health, environmental, and science policy, especially those which situate philosophical and ethical issues in a global context.

The Ethics Of Captivity

Another potential area of conflict between wildlife conservationists and animal activists concerns managed relocation (also known as assisted colonization or assisted migration). The human-aided relocation of threatened species may be required when their historical ranges have become inhospitable due to climate change or habitat fragmentation and destruction, and when moving on their own to other regions where environmental conditions are more suitable is impossible. Relocated animals will inevitable experience chronic stress at all stages of the process, from capture and captivity to transport and release to novel areas. Such relocation-induced chronic stress increases the overall vulnerability of the individuals and, as a result, decreases the probability that the population will become self-sustaining (Dickens et al. 2010).

Corina Gardner (2012) Protocols for the hand-raising and care of budgerigars (Melopsittacus undulatus) View online Download pdf Corina Gardner (2011) Protocols for the hand-raising and care of cockatiels View online Download pdf Corina Gardner, Devna Arora and Nupur Buragohan (2012) Protocols for the rehabilitation of baby Ring-necked parakeets (Psittacula krameri) View online Download pdf Devna Arora (2013) Hand-rearing and rehabilitation plum-headed parakeets Page 1: general guidelines Page 2: growth and corresponding care Download pdf Devna Arora (2013) A photographic guide to baby parakeet hand-raising, care and behaviour View online Download pdf Devna Arora (2013) Feeding parakeets in captivity View online Download pdf Devna Arora (2014) Case Study: Timeline of the rehabilitation and integration of a captive parakeet into the wild View online Download pdf

The Animal Ethics Reader is an acclaimed anthology containing both classic and contemporary readings, making it ideal for anyone coming to the subject for the first time. It provides a thorough introduction to the central topics, controversies and ethical dilemmas surrounding the treatment of animals, covering a wide range of contemporary issues, such as animal activism, genetic engineering, and environmental ethics.

Susan J. Armstrong is Professor Emerita and 2004 Outstanding Professor at Humboldt State University in California. She has published widely on animal ethics and affiliated subjects and continues to be very concerned with animal welfare. With Richard G. Botzler, she edited Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence.

"We are very fortunate to have this anthology in its 3rd edition available for classroom use. The essays cover a wide range of topics that make it easy for teachers to devote a whole course (or a part of a course) to the topic of animal ethics. The selections are judicious and the introductions insightful. I especially like the blend of theoretical and practical concerns, a blend that makes perfect sense from a pedagogical point of view."

(g) "A complete necropsy must be conducted by or under the direct supervision of a veterinarian on all marine mammals that die in captivity. A necropsy report must be prepared by the veterinarian listing all pathologic lesions observed and giving the apparent cause of death. All diagnostic rests conducted on post mortem specimens shall be listed in the report, and the results of each test recorded. The management of the facility, at which the marine mammal died, must maintain these necropsy records for a period of 3 years and present them to Department inspectors when requested." (Sect. 3.110 (d)).

Stockdale is often mentioned at the Naval War College during ethics discussions. His story helped form the backbone of the ethics class known as Foundations of Moral Obligation, which is still one of the most popular electives among students there. 350c69d7ab


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...
bottom of page