I have never had trouble with bears in camp except where bears are not hunted. I have never had trouble with bears in camp where they are hunted. It's a known fact that animals that are hunted act differently than animals that are not hunted. That's why they re-introduced wolves into Yellowstone, to make the elk wary enough to stay away from the rivers and allow the ecosystem to prosper.The idea that killing a wild animal somehow teaches the remaining wild animals to respect us has got to be the absolute purest example of human arrogance. As far as predator management goes; we are the single most abundant, prolific, dangerous, destructive, uncontrolled predator on the face of the Earth. Who controls us?
We have not hunted (stalked and shot a bears) for years at or near our cabin. As a result they are no longer afraid of us. We can drive a boat right up to them, within bow range easily, and do it all the time. We also have a problem with bears at the cabin now.
If you want a clear example, just look at how the animals act that are hunted on open range and compare their' behavior to those that are in Denali N.P. Personally, I see a big difference. It is very challenging to get a nice bear on Kodiak Island not so at McNeil Or Brooks Camp where they are not hunted. There it would be very easy
We are predators, and we are the single most managed predator in the US, and most of the world (I can not speak for all of it, as I have not been there). There whole schools, universities, career plans and enforcement precincts who's only reason for existence is the management of us predators.
It seams to me, you are a consumptive user of our natural resources, and as a consumptive user you often have some off-the-wall-remarks to make. This is not an insult, or a criticism, only an observation.