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Since 1960, Jane Goodall has observed chimpanzees in their natural environment. A unique study that has changed the way humans see animals. ““The main thing you remember when you’ve lived with chimpanzees for so long is how much they look like us“Says Jane Goodall. Indeed, for the anthropologist, these make use of non-verbal communication.”They kiss, hug each other, hold hands, caress each other, compete for dominance, brag, sounds like a lot of politicians I know“, she says.
At 86, she is still fighting to change our relationship with animals, especially through the actions of the Jane Goodall Institute. “There is this ancient golden rule, which applies to all major religions, of treating others as you would like them to treat you. Once you realize that an animal feels pain and is an individual, you need to think about how to deal with it. You can learn about them, there is now a lot of information available“, emphasizes Jane Goodall. According to her, the hour is serious:”In 2050, it is estimated that we will be close to 10 billion. So if we continue with the same economic development, if we don’t find a way to reduce our impact on the natural world, what will that world be like with 10 billion of us? It won’t be livable. “