|Appears in Collections:||Psychology Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||Apes in the Anthropocene: flexibility and survival|
|Author(s):||Hockings, Kimberley J|
McLennan, Matthew R
Byrne, Richard W
Dunbar, Robin I M
McGrew, William C
Williamson, Elizabeth A
Wilson, Michael L
Wrangham, Richard W
Hill, Catherine M
|Citation:||Hockings KJ, McLennan MR, Carvalho S, Ancrenaz M, Bobe R, Byrne RW, Dunbar RIM, Matsuzawa T, McGrew WC, Williamson EA, Wilson ML, Wood B, Wrangham RW & Hill CM (2015) Apes in the Anthropocene: flexibility and survival. Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 30, pp. 215-222. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tree.2015.02.002|
|Abstract:||We are in a new epoch, the Anthropocene, and research into our closest living relatives, the great apes, must keep pace with the rate that our species is driving change. While a goal of many studies is to understand how great apes behave in natural contexts, the impact of human activities must increasingly be taken into account. This is both a challenge and an opportunity, which can importantly inform research in three diverse fields: cognition, human evolution, and conservation. No long-term great ape research site is wholly unaffected by human influence, but research at those that are especially affected by human activity is particularly important for ensuring that our great ape kin survive the Anthropocene.|
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|Hockings et al 2015 Apes in the Anthropocene.pdf||Fulltext - Published Version||1.47 MB||Adobe PDF||Under Permanent Embargo Request a copy|
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