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dc:abstract Revista: Conservation Biology, Volume 23, No. 1, 233–235 Narrow Set of Values Drives Ocean Conservation The ocean science and policy communities articulate two prevailing arguments to encourage changes in human behavior that will result in conservation of marine biological diversity. The first is utilitarian and includes encouraging the sustainable use of exploited ocean resources (i.e., prudent use of the public commons) and conserving particular attributes of the environment that provide ecosystem services such as processing wastes from human activities. The other is ethical and includes valuing biological diversity for its inherent properties and believing in its conservation for its own sake. Are these two approaches alone sufficient to build the social consensus needed to alter human behavior and implement programs to preserve and restore the world’s oceans? The utilitarian approach encourages efforts.....
dc:creator PETER J. AUSTER, ROD FUJITA, STEPHEN R. KELLERT, JOHN AVISE, CLAUDIO CAMPAGNA,BENJAMIN CUKER, PAUL DAYTON, BURR HENEMAN, RICHARD KENCHINGTON,GREG STONE, GIUSEPPE NOTARBARTOLO DI SCIARA, AND POLITA GLYNN
prism:doi <http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1523-1739.2008.01057.x>
dc:format PDF
prism:publicationDate 2008 (xsd:gYear)
dc:references <http://linkeddata.cenpat-conicet.gob.ar/resource/platform/AAEU>
owl:sameAs <https://w3id.org/oc/index/coci/ci/0200101010136193701050203630107030937020000083700010005073733-0200101020636281218142312143701000509010909>
dc:title DEVELOPING AN OCEAN ETHIC: SCIENCE, UTILITY, AESTHETICS, SELF-INTEREST, AND DIFFERENT WAYS OF KNOWING
rdf:type fabio:Expression
rdf:type fabio:JournalArticle

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