Conservation: Where we stand: Review of Water, land, and people
A distinguished conservationist, just returned from more than a year in those Pacific islands held in trust by the United States, reports that representatives of the government there are nearly completely concerned with the maintenance of an administrative organization. Actual advances in matters of land use, of maintaining the material and mental welfare of the native population, and the preservation of the most interesting remnants of untouched habitat, are just never made.
Any such oversimplification is, of course, subject to error in detail, but it nevertheless stands as a touchstone to where we stand in conservation. In much more guarded phrases, and with considerable supporting data, Bernard Frank and Anthony Netboy say much the same thing about governmental conservation in the United States in their recently published Water, Land, and People.
Additional publication details
|Publication Subtype||Journal Article|
|Title||Conservation: Where we stand: Review of Water, land, and people|
|Series title||The Living Wilderness|
|Publisher||The Wilderness Society|
|Public Comments||Review of Water, Land, and People, by Bernard Frank and Anthony Netboy; New York, Alfred A. Knopf, 1950.|
|Google Analytic Metrics||Metrics page|