Is bin-opening in cockatoos leading to an innovation arms race with humans?

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2022
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Klump, Barbara C.
Major, Richard E.
Martin, John M.
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Foraging innovations can give wild animals access to human-derived food sources1. If these innovations spread, they can enable adaptive flexibility2 but also lead to human-wildlife conflicts3. Examples include crop-raiding elephants4 and long-tailed macaques that steal items from people to trade them back for food5. Behavioural responses by humans might act as a further driver on animal innovation2,6, even potentially leading to an inter-species ‘innovation arms-race’7, yet this is almost entirely unexplored. Here, we report a potential case in wild, urban-living, sulphur-crested cockatoos (Cacatua galerita; henceforth cockatoos), where the socially-learnt behaviour of opening and raiding of household bins by cockatoos8 is met with increasingly effective and socially-learnt bin-protection measures by human residents.

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570 Biowissenschaften, Biologie
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ISO 690KLUMP, Barbara C., Richard E. MAJOR, Damien R. FARINE, John M. MARTIN, Lucy M. APLIN, 2022. Is bin-opening in cockatoos leading to an innovation arms race with humans?. In: Current Biology. Cell Press. 2022, 32(17), pp. R910-R911. ISSN 0960-9822. eISSN 1879-0445. Available under: doi: 10.1016/j.cub.2022.08.008
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@article{Klump2022-09-12binop-58644,
  year={2022},
  doi={10.1016/j.cub.2022.08.008},
  title={Is bin-opening in cockatoos leading to an innovation arms race with humans?},
  number={17},
  volume={32},
  issn={0960-9822},
  journal={Current Biology},
  pages={R910--R911},
  author={Klump, Barbara C. and Major, Richard E. and Farine, Damien R. and Martin, John M. and Aplin, Lucy M.}
}
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