Taxpayer government grants to these cloned accademics have produced these findings from scientist expecting credability from a thinking Australian public now well aware of radical and ratbag green engineering to suit agenda on political dollars.
From the Weekly Times:
SCIENTISTS believe dingoes can provide “a natural control” of feral brumbies in Victoria’s high country.
The research scientists advocate dingoes “as the only native predator capable of taking large exotic grazers”.
They admitted it was a radical solution which would cause controversy.
A spokeswoman for one brumby group called the dingo proposal “barbaric”.
The proposal by the Research Centre for Applied Alpine Ecology, formed from La Trobe University and the University of Melbourne, was among 84 public submissions made to a State Government inquiry into brumby control.
More than a third of the submissions favour aerial shooting to control the estimated 8200-10,100 wild horses in the alps. The Government has already ruled out shooting.
Parks Victoria is developing a contentious program to tackle the thousands of wild brumbies that many conservationists claim are damaging wilderness areas.
The Victorian Alps Wild Horse Management Plan is designed to guide the management of wild horses and their impact on public land.
Options being considered include the live removal of captured horses for donation to carers on private land, live removal of horses for sale at saleyards, and the euthanasia of captured horses.
Public submissions, together with advice from a roundtable group, a public perception survey, interviews with key interest groups and advice from a technical reference group are being considered as the draft plan is developed.
A draft management plan will be released for public debate later this year with the final strategy to be completed early next year.
Submissions from many organisations, including the RSPCA, Bushwalking Victoria, Gippsland Environment Group, Invasive Species Council and the Victorian National Parks Association, said aerial culling was preferable to chasing, roping and transporting the horses long distances which would cause unnecessary stress.
The research centre said dingoes would not solve all the brumby problems.
“The dingo should be seen as a legitimate key species of the alpine environment providing a long-term, natural control of feral horses,” the centre’s submission said.