Conflicts between humans and predators have century long traditions and many causes – from humans’ wish to protect their livestock to culturally based practices and prejudices as reflected in fairy tales like Little Red Riding Hood (e.g., Kohm and Greenhill 2013). Underlying factors include anthropocentrism (whereby humans position themselves at the centre of the world, thinking that everything and everyone, whether nature or nonhuman species, exist for them, rather than in their own right) and speciesism (humans’ discrimination and prejudice against nonhuman species) (Benton 1998; Beirne 1999; Nibert 2002; Sollund 2008). These phenomena imply that humans think their own species is more valuable than other species, thus giving them the right to exploit the others. The most evident dogma in the human-nonhuman animal relationship (or lack thereof) is that power gives right (Sollund 2014).