Introduction

Caughley, G.  1994.  Directions in conservation biology.  Journal of Animal Ecology 63:215-244.

http://www.iucnredlist.org/

Endangered Species Act


Carroll, R., C. Augspurger, A. Dobson, J. Franklin, G. Orinas, W. Reid, D. Wilcove, and J. Wilson.  1996.  Strengthening the use of science in achieving the goals of the endangered species act: an assessment by the Ecological Society of America.  Ecological Applications 6:1-11

The Endangered Species Act.  The Stanford Environmental Law Society.  2001.  Stanford University Press, Stanford, CA.

Doremus, H., and J. E. Pagel. 2001. Why listing may be forever: Perspectives on delisting under the US Endangered Species Act. Conservation Biology 15:1258.

Applying Ecological Science to Recovery Planning.  2002.  Special section in Ecological Applications, vol 12, issue 3.

Schwartz, M.W. 2008.  The performance of the Endangered Species Act.  Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 39:279-299.

Wilcove, D. S., and L. L. Master. 2005. How many endangered species are there in the United States? Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 3:414-420.

Rodrigues, A.S.L., Pilgrim, J.D., Lamoreux, J.F., Hoffmann, M. & Brooks, T.M. 2006. The value of the IUCN Red List for conservation.  Trends in Ecology & Evolution 21(2): 71-76

Male, T. D., and M. J. Bean. 2005. Measuring progress in US endangered species conservation. Ecology Letters 8:986-992.

Thomas, J. A., D. J. Simcox, and R. T. Clarke. 2009. Successful conservation of a threatened Maculinea butterfly. Science 325:80-83.

Approaches to Conservation of Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services

Costanza, et al.  1997.  The value of the world's ecosystem services and natural capital. Nature  387:253-260.

Daily, G.C., ed.  1997.  Nature’s services.  Island Press, Washington, D.C.

Balmford, et al.  2002.  Economic reasons for conserving wild nature.  Science 297:950-953

Kareiva, P., and S.A. Levin, editors.  2003.  The importance of species: perspectives on expendibility and triage.  Princeton University Press, Princeton, NJ.

Rosenzweig, M.L.  2003.  Win-win ecology: How earth's species can survive in the midst of human enterprise.  Oxford University Press, Oxford, England.