Rights of Nature between Law and Morality?

One of the problems of legal theory raised by the rights of nature is to determine their status. According to a fairly common and widespread definition, law regulates human conduct and organizes human societies. How can we think that law can regulate the conduct of nature or of elements of nature? To speak of the rights of nature is therefore ultimately to organize the life of humans and not of nature itself. As early as the 1970s, critics asked how these rights could be known? Who speaks for nature and what legal ontology implies admitting that nature must have a voice? It will still be humans who give a voice to nature and it will still be humans who act for nature. The problem is that nature does not exist. It is either a concept or a fiction. From this, some conclude that the rights of nature can only be natural rights and thus a reintroduction of morality into law.