PublicNews18: younger generation of china ban of wild animal..
The think of the younger generation of china ban of wild animal
Young people who spoke to the PublicNews18 agreed with the results of the review.
“We clearly support the removal of illegal wildlife products from the market,” says Ji, a student at Beijing last academic year who did not want to be named.
The 21-year-old student also said that we do not eat wild life products in our daily lives.
He also said that some of my friends’ families from different parts of the country give them sharks to eat fish, snakes or turtles because they think they have a nutrient that is very beneficial.
Ji says that when she was in secondary school, she ate frogs for her own purpose, but then when she found out that they had insect bites, I stopped eating them.
He also said that after the outbreak of the Corona virus, more young people would abandon the outdated tradition of eating wild animals.
Authorities in China banned wildlife trade after the SARS outbreak in 2003, but relaxed a few months later. This time wildlife activists say the current measures are promising.
John Lee, a wildlife researcher at Oxford University who monitors the authorities’ policy on wildlife conservation in China after the Corona virus outbreak, says authorities in China have grown to over 600 such Cases have been investigated in which wildlife-related crimes were committed and it is hoped that the focus on law enforcement will become more common.
But wildlife protection agencies say the traditional treatment of sanctions, hairy skins and decorations and their use in ornaments will promote the illegal trade of meat.
Zhou Jin Feng, secretary-general of the government-backed China Conservation and Green Development Foundation, says that ways to avoid legal regulations in sanctions are a serious problem and we are considering them. They also say that in addition to eating the flesh of wild animals, all other uses of wildlife should be stopped.
After announcing the ban on wild meat, everyone’s eyes are now on the law on China’s wild animal protection, which is due to be amended soon.
Zhou Jin Feng also said that if the amendments to the law do not eliminate the legal rules, it would be worth losing this golden opportunity to overcome the problem.
The International Union for Conservation of Nature, a major wildlife protection organization, agrees.
Ian Marker Cabarazzi, director of the Asia Institute for Asia, says that China needs to create a framework for ensuring the application of the amended law so that the illegal trade of wild animals does not continue.