This summer Raincoast executive director Chris Genovali spoke with Terry Moore to discuss the problems with trophy hunting in BC and globally.
We learned last week that Terry Moore passed away. Our sincere condolences to Terry’s family and to his colleagues at CFAX. We have deep respect for his body of work as a journalist and radio personality. We have always enjoyed sharing our perspective with Terry over the years. He will be missed.
“There’s a mindset among the trophy hunting special interests, that sees wildlife as a commodity. [Wildlife] is a resource owned and used by humans in the pursuit of their personal interest. It really emanates from the perspective that humans exist outside of nature and apart from other species. [On this view] when it comes to wildlife, apart from their utility for humans, they’re of little importance in the larger scheme of things. And it’s this human dominion and domination over nature that is deemed to be the natural order of things. I think this is at the root of the problem.” – Chris Genovali
At the end of this interview Genovali reflects on the structural similarities between trophy hunting and poaching.
Agreeing, Moore told Genovali to keep up the fight.
Thank you, Terry, we will.
“They’re still taking elephant tusks, they’re still taking rhino horns, and the list goes on. Keep up the fight pal. We’ll see where it goes.” – Terry Moore
- New regulations take effect in BC to stop trophy hunt of grizzly bears: interview roundup
- B.C.’s approach to wildlife management needs major ethical reform
- Confronting the elephant (head) in the room – researchers challenge the conservation community on the ethics of trophy hunting
- On the hunt for science in ‘science-based’ hunts