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Developing countries have inherited restrictive
colonial policies regarding environmental protection.
This is due to the imbalance in nature brought about
by the insatiable demand and consumption of natural
resources especially from the developed economies.
People in developing countries value nature as it is
the only source of their livelihood.
Hence the restrictive policy creates conflicting relations between them and the wild as demand and consumption of basic raw materials keep rising. This work is an ethical and theological assessment of such unjust policies in Uganda.
For the sake of sustainability, actual resource users, should be the beneficially of any policy formulation regarding natural resource use.
Forest, wildlife and wetland management policies should therefore stress the aspect of collaborative management and resource sharing.
Hence conservation rather than preservation policies should be adopted.
This work is intended to inspire policy makers, environmental managers, donor agencies, and scholars both at national and international levels.
It is also a contribution towards the efforts of conservation movements such as the Netzkraft Movement.
Evarist Ngabirano: MA (Theology and Religious Studies) Katholieke
Universiteit Leuven (K.U.Leuven), Belgium.
Postgraduate diploma in Education (PGDE), Bachelor of Divinity
(BD) from Makerere University,Kampala-Uganda.
Bachelor of Sacred Theology (BST), Bachelor of Philosophy (B.Ph) from Urbaniana University in Rome-Italy.
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