On the morning of August 4, a small crowd gathered outside the University of Toronto’s Scarborough campus to demand a halt to the environmental destruction wrought by the construction of a $1.8-billion hydroelectric dam.
The event was meant to draw attention to the destruction of biodiversity in the region by the dam, but was instead hijacked by protesters who were also rallying against the proposed expansion of the CN Rail line, which would have cut through the region.
A large banner was unfurled with the slogan “Save biodiversity!”
It read: “We will save the earth from destruction by the CN.”
As the protest continued, one of the protesters, who identified himself only as “a Canadian environmentalist,” shouted: “Stop building this dam.
We can stop the dam and save the planet.”
The slogan was a reference to the infamous slogan of the anti-nuclear protesters in the 1960s, “We can’t afford nuclear energy!”
The slogan “save the planet” was later changed to “save biodiversity.”
The protesters were part of a movement called “Save the planet by 2030.”
The word “save” was taken out of the slogan and replaced with the phrase “save our planet,” as part of an effort to show that the environmental movement is not merely concerned with preserving natural environments, but also with their conservation.
The “save species” slogan is meant to suggest that nature itself is being saved from destruction.
“It is the conservation of nature, not the destruction, that is the important issue,” said Karen Waugh, a senior scientist with the Union of Concerned Scientists.
“We are really concerned about biodiversity conservation and the conservation, the preservation of the natural world.”
The phrase “Save Species” was first used by anti-government activists in Canada in the 1970s, when it was used by some anti-fossil fuel activists to promote the release of oil from a Canadian oil sands mine.
The phrase has been used to describe environmental activism by activists around the world.
According to the U.S. National Academy of Sciences, more than 500,000 people around the globe have used the phrase to describe their environmental activism.
“In the United States, it is used to support a movement of environmentalism,” said Waugh.
“They are not using it to describe the actions of activists.
It is the word that most people use to describe what they are doing.”
According to Waugh and other researchers, the phrase has a very specific meaning.
“The meaning is that the conservationist is not interested in conservation as such, but is focused on preserving the natural environment,” said Peter Burt, professor of environmental studies at the University at Buffalo and author of Save the Species.
“That is what they mean by ‘save species.’
They are really saying, ‘I am conservationist, not environmentalist.'”
Burt believes that the use of “Save species” is rooted in a desire to preserve the “natural environment.”
“We’re talking about the preservation and protection of our environment, not just what is natural,” said Burt.
“But if you take a look at the meaning of that word, it’s not about protecting the environment.
Burt says that although the word “Save” is sometimes used by activists to express environmental concerns, “there is also a strong tendency in environmental circles to be very critical of environmental activists. “
A lot of times, it can be taken as an endorsement of the environmentalist movement, but it’s actually an endorsement that is quite different.”
Burt says that although the word “Save” is sometimes used by activists to express environmental concerns, “there is also a strong tendency in environmental circles to be very critical of environmental activists.
You can’t protect biodiversity. “
If you want to save biodiversity, you can’t save the species.
But Burt sees a contradiction in the use by environmentalists of the phrase, which is a reference not only to the conservationists, but to environmental activists as well. “
There is no way of saving the species without saving the biodiversity.”
But Burt sees a contradiction in the use by environmentalists of the phrase, which is a reference not only to the conservationists, but to environmental activists as well.
“I think it is quite problematic that people are using it as a sort of shorthand for saving biodiversity, but in fact they are using that as a way of justifying the destruction,” said Michael Burdon, professor emeritus of environmental law at the American University in Washington, D.C. “What is happening is that we’re trying to justify the destruction by saying, Oh, we need to save the habitat for the species that we want to preserve.
And I think that’s really problematic.”
According, the “Save The Species” slogan, which originated with the anti-[nuclear] activists, has become a way to highlight environmental activism and the destructive nature of its proponents.
In the past, environmental groups have used “Save Your Species” as a means to draw parallels with their environmental work.
But the use has become more overt in recent years, and now environmentalists and activists are using the phrase in a more specific way. “Now,