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Ornithology Exchange
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      Requests for proposals, requests for applications, calls for submissions, deadline reminders, announcements about newly established funds, notices of award winners, and other announcements

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    4. News From the Ornithological Council

      Everything you need to know about the intersection of ornithology and public policy

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    6. Marketplace

      If you are looking to buy, sell, or donate used equipment, books, etc., this is the place to post.

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  2. Group Forums

    1. Geolocator Discussion & Support

      This forum provides support for those using geolocator technology to study animal movement and behavior.

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    2. RFID Working Group

      This forum provides support for those using RFID technology to study animal movement and behavior

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      Suggestions or comments on the design or functionality of the site? Problems logging in or posting? Leave a message here.

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  4. Group Forums

    1. R Ornithology Graphing

      How to's, helps, and tips on Graphing in R (ggplot, baseplot, etc)

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    2. R Ornithology Teaching R

      A place to discuss teaching R, to yourself, in workshops and in formal classrooms

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    3. R Ornithology Mapping/Spatial Analysis

      Creating maps and doing spatial analysis in R. Replacing arcGIS with R.

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    4. R Ornithology General Topics

      This forum is for posting about topics that dont fit easily into the other categories. Including data management, programming, tips, tricks, general help, suggestions about R Ornithology, upcoming meetings, or sharing projects

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    5. R Ornithology Packages

      This forum is for posting about package specific questions that dont fit into graphing or mapping topics (ex: tidyr, RMark, R2jags). Feel to start threads on broad topics like 'dplyr' or RMark' and nest questions with in that thread.

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    6. Women in Ornithology Resources Group Topics

      Public forum providing resources for women in ornithology.

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  • Posts

    • A study of 3,588 square kilometers of privately owned land in central Kenya offers evidence that humans and their livestock can, in the right circumstances, share territory with zebras, giraffes, elephants and other wild mammals—to the benefit of all. View the full article
    • Interior Deputy Secretary David Bernhardt issued a new policy on ‘open science’ Sept. 28. Under the four-page memo, Interior bureaus will be required to make publicly available the scientific data and analysis used to develop new rules, as well as the methodology used to gather the data. Regulators will also have to ensure that all scientific literature used or relied on for such rulemaking are made publicly available. The purpose of the order is to ensure that Interior “bases its decisions on best available science and provide the American people with enough information to thoroughly and substantively evaluate the data, methodology, and analysis used by the Department to inform its decisions.” Citing its obligation to ensure that the department makes its decisions based on the best available science, the order calls on its bureaus to “utilize and prioritize publicly available, reproducible, peer-reviewed science to the extent possible.” If regulators make a decision based on data that is not publicly available, peer reviewed, or readily reproducible, they must provide an explanation as to why the data relied on is the best available information. Deputy Interior secretaries can waive the provisions of the order if they determine that such as waiver is [...] View the full article
    • Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke has announced the distribution of more than $50 million in funding to states and territories through the State and Tribal Wildlife Grants Program in fiscal year 2018. The funding will support the conservation of fish and wildlife species across the country. STWG is the only federal program that directly supports the states with the goal keeping common species common and preventing species from becoming endangered. Through the program, grants are provided to states and territories annually, based on a formula that accounts for geographic size and human population. A competitive grant program provides some additional funds for states, as well as funding for tribal wildlife conservation. Funding for STWG comes through the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service budget and must be appropriated each year by Congress. The program was created by Congress in 2000 and initially funded at $50 million. Annual appropriations reached a high of $90 million in FY2010 but have declined since then. Congress appropriated $63.6 million for the program in FY2018. Appropriations have not yet been completed for FY 2019; the administration recommended a $32 million cut to the program. In FY 2018, it recommended funding at $52.8 million. STWG provides the primary [...] View the full article
    • This year, we held the first ever global summit for flyways conservation, uniting a panoply of countries and sectors. On World Migratory Bird Day, we’re sharing some of the most important decisions we made in order to ensure the miracle of migration will be there for future generations to enjoy.View the full article
    • A new tool developed by Canadian researchers seeks to direct limited conservation dollars to where they would save the most species per dollar. Researchers from the University of British Columbia and Environment and Climate Change Canada applied the tool to 15 species at risk in southwestern Saskatchewan. The mathematical equation is designed to help determine the cost of recovery, how many species could be recovered under a given budget and which species face the steepest challenges. They found that with minimal species management only two of the 15 species would probably recover, but with a few suggested management strategies, 13 were likely to meet recovery goals. Read the open access paper in Conservation Letters. View the full article
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