FILE - In this June 24, 2006 file photo, Peruvian highland protected vicunas run on an Andean plain near Ayacucho, 205 miles (330 kilometers) southeast of Lima, Peru. Elephants, rhinos, sharks and manta rays are among the animals that could be getting more international protection at the triennial meeting of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora. The CITES meeting agreed to a proposal from Ecuador to ease controls on its national population of vicuna, an animal native to the Andes and a relative of the llama. (AP Photo/Martin Mejia, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this June 24, 2006 file photo, Peruvian highland  protected vicunas run on an Andean plain near Ayacucho, 205 miles (330 kilometers) southeast of Lima, Peru. Elephants, rhinos, sharks and manta rays are among the animals that could be getting more international protection at the triennial meeting of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora. The CITES meeting agreed to a proposal from Ecuador to ease controls on its national population of vicuna, an animal native to the Andes and a relative of the llama. (AP Photo/Martin Mejia, File)
FILE - In this June 24, 2006 file photo, Peruvian highland protected vicunas run on an Andean plain near Ayacucho, 205 miles (330 kilometers) southeast of Lima, Peru. Elephants, rhinos, sharks and manta rays are among the animals that could be getting more international protection at the triennial meeting of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora. The CITES meeting agreed to a proposal from Ecuador to ease controls on its national population of vicuna, an animal native to the Andes and a relative of the llama. (AP Photo/Martin Mejia, File)
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