Seeking Environmental Justice
The 5th Environmental Justice and Global Citizenship conference was held at Oxford, UK in 2006. This decidedly trans-disciplinary, international event attracted participants from traditionally separate academic perspectives; each ambassadors for their disciplines and each seeking and making connections with other disciplines and other understandings. Some of the presentations from this conference have been further developed for inclusion in this book, yielding 14 chapters of paradigmatic richness covering issues ranging from environmental education and the nature of global multinational corporations, to the role of environmental activism and consideration of how democratically representative some campaigns may be. This book will be of great interest to anyone working in these areas as well as an excellent introductory journey for those seeking to become pan-paradigmatic.
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Class and Conflict
Professionals and Corporations
Notes on Contributors
activists activities agencies agricultural alternative Alternative Dispute Resolution analysis animals approach argument Australia biodiversity Brian Doherty cadre capitalism carbon egalitarianism carbon emission rights carbon emissions Chlamydia citizen participation climate change CO2e complex conservation context corporations costs countries de-Shalit decision direct action discourse Dispute Resolution ecological economic effects environment environmental conflict environmental degradation Environmental Ethics erotic example experts facilitative processes farmers Gaian Global Environmental globalisation groups human Ibid incentives individual institutions involved justice Kangaroo Island King Baudouin Foundation knowledge Koala landholders London Margulis movement natural resources negotiation neo-liberal one’s organisation perspective policymakers political population practices problems production Project Title promote protest camp Queensland response Rettendon right to emit scientists social society species stakeholders strategies Sustainability issues sustainable development Sydney theory trade University Press voluntary agreements wildlife World Bank