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2015 What explains public support for climate policies? A review of empirical and experimental studies[disponible en anglès]

2015 Socially sustainable degrowth as a social–ecological transformation: repoliticizing sustainability[disponible en anglès]

2015 Bolivia set to violate its protected areas[disponible en anglès]

2015 What if solar energy becomes really cheap? A thought experiment on environmental problem shifting[disponible en anglès]

Land based climate change mitigation, land grabbing and conflict: understanding intersections and linkages, exploring actions for change

2015, MOSAIC Research Project - número/volum 1

Autors de l'ICTA:
Esteve Corbera Elizalde

Tots els autors:
Carol Hunsberger, Esteve Corbera, Saturnino M. Borras Jr., Romulo de la Rosa, Vuthy Eang, Jennifer C. Franco, Roman Herre, Sai Sam Kham, Clara Park, David Pred, Heng Sokheng, Max Spoor, Shwe Thein, Kyaw Thu, Ratha Thuon, Chayan Vaddhanaphuti, Kevin Woods and Courtney Work

Referència:
www.iss.nl/fileadmin/ASSETS/iss/Research_and_projects/Research_networks/MOSAIC/MWP_1-Hunsberger_et_al.pdf

Abstract
Recent research highlights the potential for climate change mitigation projects and largescale land deals to produce conflicts over land and resources. However, this literatura generally views climate change policies and land grabbing as separate processes, and focuses on discrete areas where displacement or contested claims occur. We argue that additional research strategies are needed to understand the social and ecological spill-over effects that take place within larger areas where land-based climate change projects (e.g. biofuel production, forest conservation, or hydroelectric projects) and large land-based investments (e.g. plantations or mines) are found. We propose adopting a landscape perspective to study intersections and complex interactions within and across social, ecological and institutional domains. By co-producing knowledge with local actors, Building capacity with civil society groups, and informing advocacy that targets policy processes at multiple scales, we suggest that such research could contribute to preventing, resolving or transforming conflicts – even in places where difficult political transitions are underway.

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