|Author:||Ross E. Mitchell|
|Publisher:||VDM Verlag (August 6, 2009)|
|Other formats:||lit mobi lrf mbr|
In exploring community forestry in southern Mexico, this article first . Environmental Governance in Mexico: Two Case Studies of Oaxaca's Community Forest Sector.
In exploring community forestry in southern Mexico, this article first focuses on the broader canvas of events in the Sierra Juarez, where one finds a historical pattern of outside exploitation of local resources. The forest industry has operated in rural communities throughout the nation for several centuries and the relationships between forest companies and communities have evolved over that time. This paper outlines a model for company-community relations that will foster sustainable communities given the new realities that exist in rural Canada.
Increased rural involvement in environmental decision-making is called for, since rural .
Increased rural involvement in environmental decision-making is called for, since rural residents are those most likely to appreciate nearby natural resources as a source of sustainable livelihoods. Taking a deliberative democracy perspective, we analyze the case of forest governance in Nepal with a view to understanding the extent and processes of citizen-state deliberations in forest policy making in relation to Nepal's specific historical and social contexts.
Ecological democracy and forest-dependent communities of Oaxaca .
Ecological democracy and forest-dependent communities of Oaxaca, Mexico /. Article. Democratic governance of community forest resources is not yet consolidated, but is well on its way for both communities. These findings bring new insight into the meaning of democracy and common property systems. While it is true that ecological democracy in Mexico has been facilitated under certain socio-cultural conditions, it is concluded that it can be simultaneously hindered.
2005, Ecological democracy and forest-dependent communities of Oaxaca, Mexico. University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada. 1998, Sacrificing the Forest: Environmental and Social Struggles in Chiapas, Boulder, CO: Westview Press.
Community forest management: Can the green economy contribute to environmental justice?. This article recognises the paucity of scholarly work on environmental governance in Latin America. Natural Resources Forum, Vol. 37, Issue. More specifically, it is hypothesised that community-based forest management in Mexico serves as an ideal case of ecologically beneficial and democratic decision-making, or ecological democracy. After introducing some of the relevant literature, this hypothesis is tested through a comparison of two indigenous forest-based communities in Oaxaca's Sierra Norte.
92Ecological Democracy in Rural Mexico. Environmental Decision-making and Governance in Forest-dependent Communities of Oaxaca, Mexico Ross E. Mitchell (2009) This book underscores ecological democracy as a conceptual tool through five interrelated chapters. Forest-dependent communities of the Sierra Norte of Oaxaca, Mexico were chosen for this study du. Книги, которые не отнесены ни к одному разделу руб.
These issues are increased in changes of population growth, policy, and climate change.
Owners of forests in Mexico are 80% poor indigenous communities and . Mexico’s contribution to domesticated breeds of animals has been less important.
Owners of forests in Mexico are 80% poor indigenous communities and ejidos/communal holdings resulting from the agrarian reform. The key expected outcomes will be the broad acceptance and the implementation of flexible mechanisms to capture financial resources from the most dynamic economic sectors, on a permanent basis.
When governments, businesses and others make decisions about land and natural resources, they inevitably impact the health, livelihoods and quality-of-life of local communities.
Perhaps improved governance will take hold before democracy
Perhaps improved governance will take hold before democracy. It was pointed out also that democracy in Africa has been badly hindered by the state's control of the economy; this has meant that the only way to get rich has been through political office, intensifying the problem of corruption, and inducing leaders to cling to political power. This has been disastrous for the economies in African countries. Thus, participants argued that transparent decision making might serve as a safeguard against corruption, waste, and the abuse of executive authority. Several participants pointed out that government should not conceal information from its citizens.