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Systematics is the science of diversity, and if we are concerned about …

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- Systematics and endangered species conservation


1  J. C. Avise and W. S. Nelson. Molecular genetic relationships of the extinct dusky seaside sparrow. Science, 243:646-648, 1989.


2  J. A. Clark and R. M. May. Taxonomic bias in conservation research. Science, 297:191-192, 2002.


3 N. J. Collar. Taxonomy and conservation: chicken and egg. Bulletin of the British Ornithological Council, 117:122-136, 1997.


4 B. Czech, P. R. Krausman, and R. Borkhataria. Social construction, political power, and the allocation of benefits to endangered species. Conservation Biology, 12:1103-1112, 1998.


5 W. W. Dimmick, M. J. Ghedotti, and D. S. Pennock. The importance of systematic biology in defining units of conservation. Conservation Biology, 13:653, 1999.


6 E. Mayr. Speciation phenomena in birds. American Naturalist, 74:249-278, 1940.


7 D. S. Pennock and W. W. Dimmick. Critique of the evolutionarily significant unit as a definition for ``distinct population segments'' under the U.S. Endangered Species Act. Conservation Biology, 11:611-619, 1997.


8 L. H. Rieseberg and D. Gerber. Hybridization in the catalina island mountain mahogany ( Cercocarpus traskiae): RAPD evidence. Conservation Biology, 9:199-203, 1995.


9 O. A. Ryder. Species conservation and systematics: the dilemma of subspecies. Trends in Ecology & Evolution, 1:9-10, 1986.


10 P. S. Soltis and M. A. Gitzendanner. Molecular systemics and the conservation of rare species. Conservation Biology, 13:471-483, 1999.


11 R. S. Waples. Evolutionarily significant units, distinct population segments, and the endangered species act: Reply to Pennock and Dimmick. Conservation Biology, 12:718-721, 1998.

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