The Endangered Wildlife Act protects hundreds of millions of species in America’s natural and cultural heritage, but only a few hundred species of birds, mammals and reptiles are protected under the law.
But these birds and mammals have suffered in recent decades, and are facing increasingly devastating habitat loss.
The Endeavors Act was passed in 1974 and sets out protections for species that are endangered or threatened with extinction.
Under the law, a bird’s habitat is considered a “significant resource” if it’s the habitat of more than 1% of its habitat, or “threatened habitat”.
That means if a bird is found in a state’s protected area, it can’t be moved to a state where it can survive.
If it’s found in the state’s threatened habitat, it must be moved.
But that’s not always the case.
In fact, the Endeavour Act only applies to species found in protected areas.
“The Endeavor Act doesn’t apply to all species found on public lands, and that’s where things get a little complicated,” Dr James W. Clark, an ecologist and conservation biologist, told the ABC.
Dr Clark says there are two areas of the law that are particularly important to wildlife conservation. “
So it’s a matter of weighing the two, of balancing the conservation benefits of the Endeas, versus the environmental and economic impacts of moving an endangered species to another state.”
Dr Clark says there are two areas of the law that are particularly important to wildlife conservation.
The first is the Endean Wildlife Conservation Act, which provides a $1.3 million reward for information leading to the recovery of an endangered bird.
The second is the National Marine Conservation Act.
Both of these laws are aimed at providing a reward for those who recover endangered species and, therefore, provide a strong deterrent to those who would threaten them.
“If we can capture an endangered fish, it would be a big deal to get caught, but if we can take that species off the table and put it on a silver platter, we might not be doing a lot of damage to the environment,” Dr Clark said.
“But if we don’t do anything, then we’re missing out on that opportunity.”
He says a successful recovery can also benefit other species that may not be protected.
“It’s important to think about the environmental impacts of any species that you’re protecting, particularly in the case of a bird, because of the fact that they’re an endangered animal,” Dr Clarke said.
“[They] have a higher chance of dying from climate change and drought than a fish or a mammal, but a species that’s being threatened may be in an environment that’s warming, that’s drying up, and those are all the things that could increase its chances of dying.”
Mr Clark says the Endeleavors act is “not designed to be a one-size-fits-all solution” to the problem of threatened species.
“That’s not to say there’s no other approach, but the Endeffs act is designed to provide a reward to those that recover threatened species,” he said.
‘It’s a question of balance’ When asked whether it’s possible to take the Endeus Endeaver bird, a rare and endangered bird found only in Mexico, south-west Australia and Queensland, to another US state, Mr Clark said that’s something the federal government would do.
“When you look at the Endemeaver bird as a species, it’s one of the very few that can be recovered in that area and recover in a very productive way,” he told the National Geographic.
“Because of that, you need to look at whether you can take the bird to another location, to a different habitat, to other areas, and it’s not a simple thing to do.”
It’s just a question, of balance, whether you take it to another habitat, another habitat and another habitat that are in that region and in that state, or take it back to a particular location and put that bird back there.