A raging debate continues between social and wildlife scientists in India on the relocation of people from parks to decrease conflicting interests of wildlife conservation and the local people. The goal of such relocations is to enhance the conservation of threatened species like the tiger.

The issue of displacement and rehabilitation of people from wildlife areas is a recurrent and central theme in the context of crises in nature conservation in India. India is one of the countries where the issue of relocation has lately acquired centre-stage in debates on biodiversity conservation.

Displacement resulting from the establishment and enforcement of
protected areas has troubled relationships between conservationists and rural groups in many parts of the world. This paper examines one aspect of displacement: eviction from protected areas. The authors examine divergent opinions

The designation of Protected Areas (PAs) for biodiversity conservation had had negative implications for communities that derive their sustenance from such areas. Apart from restrictions on resource use, there have also been instances of people being displaced from areas that they had inhabited and that had been designated subsequently as PAs.

A tale of four rhinos from Nepal's Royal Chitwan National Park to bardia, 600 kilometres away, the rhinos are forced to live in a new place for their own safety

a brief reprieve: Even as 168 polluting units in Delhi had to lock up on November 30 as per the SC's orders, the court allowed the state government to consider extending the deadline of December