4 edition of Property rights in a social and ecological context found in the catalog.
by Beijer International Institute of Ecological Economics and The World Bank in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Other titles||Property rights and the environment.|
|Statement||edited by Susan Hanna and Mohan Munasinghe.|
|Contributions||Hanna, Susan., Munasinghe, Mohan, 1945-|
|LC Classifications||HB701 .P758 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 206 p. :|
|Number of Pages||206|
|LC Control Number||95035029|
A social-ecological system consists of 'a bio-geo-physical' unit and its associated social actors and institutions. While resilience has somewhat different meaning in social and ecological context, analysing how institutions and property rights systems deal with the dilemma of the. 5 The strategy of the commons: history and property rights in central Sweden Lars Carlsson 6 Management practices for building adaptive capacity: a case from northern Tanzania Maria Teng o and¨ Monica Hammer 7 Living with disturbance: building resilience in social–ecological systems Johan Colding, Thomas Elmqvist, and Per Olsson
Mapping social-ecological systems to understand the challenges underlying wildlife management. e.g. diverse property rights. These findings demonstrate that the new management system must apply adaptive learning principles to respond to local context attributes in order to be successful. Our innovative approach provides a valuable tool for. This research collection offers a comprehensive investigation into ecological approaches into environmental law. It brings together a kaleidoscope of different articles to examine the critique of environmental law, the ethical dimensions, and methodology before exploring the key issues focusing on rights and responsibilities, property and the commons, governance and constitutionalism.
Private property rights have two other attributes in addition to determining the use of a resource. One is the exclusive right to the services of the resource. Thus, for example, the owner of an apartment with complete property rights to the apartment has the right to determine whether to rent it out and, if so, which tenant to rent to; to live in it himself; or to use it in any other peaceful. Natural resource management (NRM) is the management of natural resources such as land, water, soil, plants and animals, with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations (stewardship).. Natural resource management deals with managing the way in which people and natural landscapes interact. It brings together land use planning, water.
Intelligent communication systems
Peggy plants a tree
A reply to the principal arguments for the reduction of the gold coin, and some considerations on the consequences thereof, ...
An HP-adaptive discontinuous Galerkin method for hyperbolic conservation laws
The quotable Oswald Chambers
Secret Ambition (The Best of Contemporary Christian)
Dictionary of dates [and anniversaries]
1982 census of service industries.
black sheep of the Balkans
On the right track
Unless I marry.
The founders of Maryland as portrayed in manuscripts, provincial records and early documents, by Rev. Edward D. Neill.
study of the status of art in public school programs of adult education as found in 31 States.
This book and its companion volume, "Property Rights in a Social and Ecological Context: Case Studies and Design Applications," concern the institutional dimensions of environmental sustainability.
Humans interact with their environment through systems of property rights that are embedded in social, political, cultural, and economic context. This book and its companion volume, "Property Rights and the Environment: Social and Ecological Issues," concern the institutional dimensions of environmental sustainability.
Humans interact with their environment through systems of property rights that are embedded in social, political, cultural, and economic context.
Property rights in a social and ecological context: case studies and design applications (English) Abstract. This book and its companion volume, "Property Rights and the Environment: Social and Ecological Issues," concern the institutional dimensions of environmental sustainability.
Electronic books Case studies: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Property rights in a social and ecological context. Washington, D.C.: Beijer International Institute of Ecological Economics and the World Bank, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File.
Get this from a library. Property rights in a social and ecological context: case studies and design applications. [Susan Hanna; Mohan Munasinghe;]. Property rights in a social and ecological context: case studies and design applications. ABSTRACT Here, I consider how social-ecological resilience can be facilitated by the use of property rights.
Taking a legal perspective on the use of different forms of property, I consider how property rules can manifest the attributes of flexibility, responsiveness, optionality, and scalability associated with resilient systems.
This approach can be summed up by Singer who said: ‘[p]roperty implies a vision of the social world’. 1 Many of the authors argue that property rights are context dependent and need to be reassessed and changed according to societal needs.
The state has an essential role to play in any economy and in defining a property rights system. The social character of property is not made clear by doctrines about rights emanating from the collective social body, or about property being held in trust for God.
The former line in unacceptably vague. The latter rests on a religious faith that is inaccessible to many of us. Property Rights and Social. Through a close re-examination of both early and modern statutes and cases, this book concludes that, far from being intelligible in exclusively instrumental terms, environmental law must be understood as the product of sustained reflection upon fundamental moral questions concerning the relationship between property, rights and nature.
Introduction. Are property rights in ecological resources compatible with environmental protection. Might they be essential.
From the late nineteenth century to the present, leading conservationists and environmental thinkers have warned of the threat posed to ecological sustainability by private property rights, particularly where embedded within a system of market exchange.
success of CPR management appears to be dependent on the existence of a well-specified rights structure and the congruence of this regime with its ecological and social context (Hanna and Munasinghe, ). The CPR literature argues that poor people extract more resources from the commons due to greater.
The book comprises contributions on conceptual issues relating to social-ecological responses in marine systems to global changes; offers illustrative case studies of specific examples of social-ecological responses in marine systems to significant environmental changes manifested locally; develops a syntheses between natural and social.
Product Information. The collection of papers in this book and its companion volume, "Property Rights in Social and Ecological Context: Case Studies and Design Applications," (*) examine the relationships between people, the environment, and property rights and the ways in which a given social and ecological context affects those relationships.
The book considers the content of property rights and the way legal institutions influence the extent and form of property right to natural resources, progressing from the notion of property as a social institution and fundamentally shaped by social processes.
In nine chapters, the book explores the private and public functions of property. The SES framework was later used in the context of understanding adaptability of social-ecological systems, to meet change and novel challenges and navigate ecosystem dynamics without compromising long-term sustainability (Berkes et al.
stating that social systems were those that deal with property rights, land and resource tenure. It is usually the case that scientists examine either ecological systems or social systems, yet the need for an interdisciplinary approach to the problems of environmental management and sustainable development is becoming increasingly obvious.
Developed under the auspices of the Beijer Institute in Stockholm, this new book analyses social and ecological linkages in selected Reviews: 1. Berkes, F. Indigenous knowledge and resource management systems: a native Canadian case study from James Bay.
In Property Rights in a Social and Ecological Context, pp. 99–, ed. Hanna and M. Munasinghe. Washington DC: Beijer International Institute. Property rights are theoretical socially-enforced constructs in economics for determining how a resource or economic good is used and owned.
Resources can be owned by (and hence be the property of) individuals, associations, collectives, or governments. Property rights can be viewed as an attribute of an economic good. This attribute has four broad components and is often referred to as a. Alcorn, J. and Toledo, V.
Resilient resource management in Mexico's forest ecosystems: the contribution of property rights. In Linking Social and Ecological Systems. Management Practices and Social Mechanisms for Building Resilience, pp. –49, ed. Berkes and C.
Folke. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. By contrast, the contextual setting related to property rights, size of the resource system, and social expectations were found to be strongly related to behavioral decisions, highlighting that the social-ecological context as well as incentives may be more important than knowledge and cognitions in driving certain pro-environmental actions.Property rights (Ostrom, ; Bromley, ) encompass a few basic categories: • Private property rights are held by individuals and firms and can be transferred between them, most of the time through the exchange of money.
Private property rights are the basis for capitalism to the point that it cannot exist without them.Ecological systems theory explains how human development is influenced by different types of environmental systems. Researchers, policy makers, and practitioners are interested in the.