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J. Michael Scott is Professor at the Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources at the University of Idaho and a Research Scientist at the U.S. Geological Survey. Scott is a leader of the Idaho Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit.
His research interests are focused on distribution abundance and limiting factors of Hawaiian Birds, limiting factors on Endangered Species, reserve identification, selection, and design in North America, use of translocation as a tool for establishing or augmenting animal populations, predicting wildlife species distribution issues of scale and accuracy, and estimating bird abundance. Scott is widely published on these and other related topics.
Dale D. Goble is the Margaret Wilson Schimke Distinguished Professor of Law at the University of Idaho. His research and writing focus on the conservation of biodiversity.
Frank W. Davis is professor of environmental science and management in the Donald Bren School of Environmental Science & Management, University of California at Santa Barbara.
"Here, at last, thoughtful writers—lawyers, scientists, economists, public officials, and nonprofit leaders—move beyond anecdotes, posturing, and incomplete reporting to delve respectfully into the needs and rights of private landowners while reaffirming the many successes of the Endangered Species Act. Journalists and legislators should read this book cover to cover."
— Steve McCormick
"After thirty years, the Endangered Species Act has restored species as charismatic as the bald eagle and prevented extinctions and ecosystem loss. This is the book that lays out the act's many successes, how it might be improved, and all the necessary details in between."
— Stuart Pimm
"This volume offers constructive approaches to promote effective recovery of species at risk of extinction. Particularly heartening are those that reconcile economic needs of the working landscape—farms, ranches, and timberland—with biological imperatives of endangered wildlife and plants. Our collective experience under the Endangered Species Act has dispelled any vestigial notion that humans and imperiled species can live and flourish apart; the reader will find thought-provoking guidance for pursuit of an essential interspecies fair-housing policy."
— Steven P. Quarles
"Few environmental laws anywhere have been as successful, or as contested, as the Endangered Species Act in defending species on the brink of extinction. If it is to be strengthened or even survive, everyone involved—conservationists, politicians, and advocates for development—must understand its real successes and failures through its first thirty years."
— Steve Trombulak