The View From the Castle: Ecologists have begun to realize that it may be too much to ask 'have-not' nations to save wildlife as Man's common heritage

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Summary

Smithsonian Secretary S. Dillon Ripley expresses his concern that crusading for endangered species is another way for countries to exploit. Ripley describes it as neoimperialism. Although neoimperialism does advocate that the rare species and habitats of the world are international property, it may be turning into another way for the 'haves' to exploit the 'have-nots'.

Subject

  • Hutchinson, G. Evelyn (George Evelyn) 1903-
  • World Wildlife Fund

Category

Smithsonian Institution History Bibliography

Notes

G. Evelyn Hutchinson, whom Ripley makes reference to in his essay, was Ripley's academic advisor at Yale University.

Contained within

Smithsonian Vol. 5, no. 6 (Journal)

Contact information

Institutional History Division, Smithsonian Institution Archives, 600 Maryland Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20024-2520, SIHistory@si.edu

Date

September 1974

Topic

  • Conservation and restoration
  • Preservation
  • Environmental policy
  • Castle View
  • Ecology
  • Environmental protection

Physical description

p. 4

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