In their publication Furen Dai, Louise Nyman and Yann Martins investigate the forms of adaptation that wildness will develop to overcome the control that an “automated wildness” imposes on them. Examining the ethical questions that occur when relying on algorithmic decision-making to manage ecosystems, they want to understand how machines decide what a “valued” life is. They want to raise awareness of who decides for other non-human life forms and the lack of negotiation that will emerge when algorithmic conservation takes all the decisions without human feedback.