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LITERATURE CITED

  • Ferraro, P. J., and A. Kiss. 2002. Direct payments to conserve biodiversity. Science 298: 17181719.
  • Ghazoul, J., C. Garcia, and C. G. Kushalappa. 2009. Landscape labelling: A concept for next-generation payment for ecosystem service schemes. For. Ecol. Manage. 258: 18891895.
  • Holt, L. F. 2005. The catch-22 of conservation: Indigenous peoples, biologists, and cultural change. Hum. Ecol. 33: 199215.
  • Leahy, M. J. 1991. Explorations into highland New Guinea, 1930–35. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
  • Melick, D. 2010. Credibility of REDD and experiences from Papua New Guinea. Conserv. Biol. 24: 359361.
  • Novotny, V. 2009. Notebooks from New Guinea. Field notes of a tropical biologist. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.
  • Oates, J. F. 1999. Myth and reality in the rain forest: How conservation strategies are failing in West Africa. University of California Press, Berkeley, California.
  • Riley, I. D. 1983. Population change and distribution in Papua New Guinea: An epidemiological approach. J. Hum. Evol. 12: 125132.
  • Sekhran, N. 1997. Biodiversity on a tightrope: Incentives for rain forest conservation in Papua New Guinea. In C.Filer (Ed.). The political economy of forest management in Papua New Guinea, pp. 429449. PNG National Research Institute and International Institute for Environment and Development, Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea.
  • Shearman, P. L., and J. E. Bryan. 2010. A bioregional analysis of the distribution of rain forest cover, deforestation and degradation in Papua New Guinea. Aust. Ecol. 35: doi: DOI: 10.1111/j.1442-9993.2010.02111.x.
  • West, P. 2006. Conservation is our government now: The politics of ecology in Papua New Guinea. Duke University Press, Durham, North Carolina.