(recent appear at top)
Overabundance, in the form of both pest
species and alien species invading ecosystems, has emerged as a major
problem. Most of my published work has been on, so called, 'pests'
and perceived competition, especially between seabirds and fishermen.
My current work is focused on alien invasive species and I expect this
will translate into publications on feral cats and other matters, when I
can find some free time.
Duffy, D.C. and P. Capece. 2011. Biology and
Impacts of Pacific Invasive Species 7. The domestic cat (Felis
catus). Pacific Science . 66(2):66 pages
(early view means exact page range not available at this time)
Nettleship, D.N. and D.C. Duffy. 1995. Cormorants and human
interactions: an introduction. Colonial Waterbirds. 18 (Special Publication 1): 3-6
Duffy, D.C. 1995. Why is the Double-crested
Cormorant a Problem? Insights from Cormorant Ecology and Human
Sociology. Colonial Waterbirds. 18 (Special
Publication 1): 25-32
Nettleship, D.N. and D.C. Duffy. 1995. Epilogue: cormorants, humans
and the symposium process. Colonial Waterbirds. 18 (Special Publication 1): 255-256
Duffy, D.C. and Schneider. 1994. Seabird-fishery interactions: a manger's guide. In D. N. Nettleship, J. Burger and M. Gochfeld
on islands : threats, case studies and action plans : proceedings of
the Seabird Specialist Group Workshop held at the XX World Conference
of the International Council for Bird Preservation, University of Waikato, Hamilton, New Zealand, 19-20 November 1990.
Butterworth, D.S., D.C. Duffy, P.B. Best and
1988. On the scientific basis for reducing the South African seal
population. South African Journal of Science. 84: 179-188
Duffy, D. C.,
R. P. Wilson, R. E. Wicklefs, S. C. Broni and H. Veldhuis. 1987.
Penguins and purse seiners: competition or coexistence? National
Geographic. 3(4): 480-488
1981. Ferals that Failed. Noticias de Galápagos. Pages 21-22
Under the Copyright Law of the United States of America and Related Laws
Contained in Title 17 of the United States Code, applicable also to non-U.S.
copyrights based on the Berne Convention, of which the U.S.A. became a
member on March 1, 1989:"No part of any copyrighted material may be
reproduced or transmitted in any form or in any means, electronic or
mechanical, including photocopy, recording, or any information storage
and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher."
However, Limitations on exclusive rights, as established by Section 107
(“fair use”) of the Law, indicate that: "the fair use of a copyrighted
work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phone records or
by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as
criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies
for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of
copyright." The electronic copies provided here are based on the “fair
use” limitation of the U.S. Copyright Law, and we are not to be held
responsible of those recipients who wrongly choose to use such materials
for purposes other than the “fair use” as described above.***