General Wildlife

WCS Canada Comments - Amendments to Migratory Bird Regulations - July 2019
WCS Canada staff provide recommendations, including, 1) developing clear and comprehensive guidelines for inclusion of species on Schedule 1, 2) expansion of species included on Schedule 1 based on scientific evidence of nest reuse, and 3) the development of a regulatory framework to manage the incidental take of active nests in Canada.
WCS Canada Comments - Briefing on the IPBES 2019 Global Assessment, Testimony to the Standing Committee on Environment and Sustainable Development - June 2019
Dr. Justina Ray provides her testimony to the Standing Committee on Environment and Sustainable Development about the recently-released global biodiversity assessment by the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services
WCS Canada Comments - Ontario Environment Plan - January 2019
Our Ontario staff provide comments to the Ontario Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks on Preserving and Protecting our Environment for Future Generations: A Made-in-Ontario Environment Plan. (link: https://ero.ontario.ca/notice/013-4208)
WCS Canada Comments - Wildlife Management Strategy Discussion Paper - November 2016
Ontario’s discussion paper, Building a Wildlife Management Strategy for Ontario, introduces a change in Wildlife Landscape Zones that will used to scale up certain provincial decisions related to wildlife management and otherwise describes the history of wildlife management and threats and “emerging trends”, descriptions of laws that “govern the protection, management, and use of Ontario’s wildlife populations and habitat”. We express concern about the limited scope of this strategy and lack of integration with the pursuit of broader biodiversity objectives.
WCS Canada Comments - MOECC Draft Exemption from EPA Requirements for Reflected Light Bird Kills - December 2015
We are concerned about the current proposal for exemption, and request that reflected light be regulated as a contaminant given its impact on migratory birds traveling through our cities and urban spaces. Research suggests that light reflected by glass can confuse birds and cause bird strikes, especially during night migration. Regulation could help reduce the number of dead and injured migratory birds moving between their wintering grounds and boreal regions in Canada. We request the Ontario Ministry of Environment and Climate Change require building owners comply with mitigation measures like this, which is one of the only methods Ontario can employ to address the conservation of boreal birds traveling through urban centres.
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