By Sarah F. Bates,Philip Brick, et al.INscribe Digital|Island Press||Adult NonfictionNatureLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 21.06.2013Street date: 21.06.2013
Amid the coverage gridlock that characterizes so much environmental debates, a brand new conservation move has emerged. referred to as "collaborative conservation," it emphasizes neighborhood participation, sustainability, and inclusion of the disempowered, and specializes in voluntary compliance and consent instead of criminal and regulatory enforcement. Encompassing a variety of neighborhood partnerships and projects, it truly is altering the face of source administration through the western United States.Across the good Divide provides a considerate exploration of this new circulate, bringing jointly writing, reporting, and research of collaborative conservation from these at once serious about constructing and imposing the method. individuals learn: the failure of conventional coverage ways fresh financial and demographic adjustments that function a backdrop for the emergence of the move the advantages of, and disadvantages to, collaborative decision-making the demanding situations concerned with integrating...
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Additional resources for Across the Great Divide. Explorations in Collaborative Conservation and the American West
Finally, collaboratives are often, but not always, local or regional in terms of their scope of political sovereignty. There are many attempts at collaboration on the national level, too. That they are always local is, again, one of the myths about collaboration. A Few Implications, a Few Red Herrings Collaborative conservation, to me, implies three things: The deep involvement of communities in the conservation and care of nearby natural resources, for the benefit of people and nature together.
In some circles, nature not only has intrinsic worth apart from humans, but it also has rights on par with humans. Policy goals emphasize severely restricting human impacts on nature, as illustrated by the zero-discharge goal of the Clean Air Act of 1972, and the prohibition on considering cost when determining if a species qualifies for protection under the Endangered Species Act of 1973. In short, these environmentalists believe that nature must always be the winner in any serious conflict with economic goals, even if these goals are fundamentally redistributive.
The work on the ground, on behalf of land, ecosystems, watersheds, and communities, continued to be hard work, of course (and shows no sign of becoming anything else). But now there was added to it, interwoven with it, another kind of work, no less demanding, no less frustrating, no less rewarding—the work of helping those people on the ground think through the possibilities and pitfalls of a new way of doing business in the West. That’s the work that people like Don Snow, Sarah Van de Wetering, Phil Brick, and most of the contributors to this book have been doing for years, work that reaches a kind of plateau in the publication of this volume—a place from which we can survey the terrain we’ve crossed and also see at least a little way into the forward distance.