Your email was sent successfully. Check your inbox.

An error occurred while sending the email. Please try again.

Proceed reservation?

Export
Filter
Material
Language
Years
Subjects(RVK)
  • 1
    ISBN: 9783030111052
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (XXVII, 402 p. 32 illus., 28 illus. in color)
    Series Statement: Palgrave Studies in Natural Resource Management
    Series Statement: Springer eBooks
    Series Statement: Social Sciences
    Parallel Title: Erscheint auch als
    Keywords: Environment Studies ; Environment ; Environmental management ; Sustainable development ; Natural resources ; Environmental geography. ; Landnutzung ; Änderung ; Globalisierung ; Landschaftsentwicklung ; Interaktion
    Abstract: 1 Global Land-Use Change through a Telecoupling Lens: An Introduction; Cecilie Friis and Jonas Ø. Nielsen -- Part I: Overview -- 2 What Is Telecoupling?; Jinguo Liu, Anna Herzberger, Kelly Kapsar, Andrew K. Carlson, and Thomas Connor -- 3 Telecoupling: A New Framework for Researching Land-Use Change in a Globalised World; Cecilie Friis -- 4 Explanations in Telecoupling Research; Patrick Meyfroidt -- Part II: Topics -- 5 Mapping Export-Oriented Crop Production;Christian Levers and Daniel Müller -- 6 Telecoupling and Consumption in Agri-Food Systems; Rachael Garrett and Ximena Rueda -- 7 Toolbox: Flow Analysis—Social Metabolism in the Analysis of Telecoupling; Anke Schaffartzik and Thomas Kastner -- 8 Trade and Land-Use Telecouplings; Javier Godar and Toby Gardner -- 9 Governance for Sustainability in Telecoupled Systems; Edward Challies, Jens Newig, and Andrea Lenschow -- 10 Toolbox: Operationalising Telecoupling with Network Analysis; Jonathan W. Seaquist and Emma Li Johansson -- 11 Environmental Justice in Telecoupling Research; Esteve Corbera, Louise Marie Busck-Lumholt, Finn Mempel, and Beatriz Rodríguez-Labajos -- 12 Livelihoods through the Lens of Telecoupling; Yann le Polain de Waroux -- 13 Toolbox: Spatial Analysis and Modelling; Peter H. Verburg -- 14 Urban Telecouplings; Dagmar Haase -- 15 Conservation Telecouplings; Tobias Kuemmerle, Thomas Kastner, Patrick Meyfroidt, and Siyu Qin -- 16 Toolbox: Capturing and Understanding Telecoupling through Qualitative Research; Jonas Ø. Nielsen, Janine Hauer, and Cecilie Friis -- 17 Discursive Telecouplings; Joel Persson and Ole Mertz -- Part III: Agenda -- 18 Beyond Integration: Exploring the Interdisciplinary Potential of Telecoupling Research; Jonas Ø. Nielsen, Cecilie Friis, and Jörg Niewöhner -- 19 Co-producing Knowledge for Sustainable Development in Telecoupled Land Systems; Julie G. Zaehringer, Flurina Schneider, Andreas Heinimann, and Peter Messerli
    Abstract: This book presents a comprehensive exploration of the emerging concept and framework of telecoupling and how it can help create a better understanding of land-use change in a globalised world. Land-use change is increasingly characterised by a spatial disconnect between its main environmental, socioeconomic and political drivers and the main impacts and outcomes of those changes. The authors examine how this separation of the production and consumption of land-based resources is driven by population growth, urbanisation, climate change, and biodiversity and carbon conservation efforts. Identifying and fostering more sustainable, just and equitable modes of land use and intervening in unsustainable ones thus constitute substantial, almost overwhelming challenges for science and policy. This book brings together leading scholars on land-use change and sustainability to systematically discuss the relevance of telecoupling research in addressing these challenges. The book presents an overview of the telecoupling approach, reflects on a number of the most pressing issues surrounding land-use change today and discusses the agenda for advancing understanding on sustainable land-use change through interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research. Cecilie Friis is a post-doctoral researcher at the IRI THESys at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Germany. Her research focuses on land-use change, crop booms, and land grabbing in frontier regions of Southeast Asia, and she is the Co-Organiser of a Global Land Programme Working Group on Telecoupling Research towards Sustainable Transformation of Land Systems. Jonas Ø. Nielsen is Professor of Integrative Geography at the Geography Department and Research Group Leader at the IRI THESys at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Germany. He is on the Scientific Steering Committee of the Global Land Programme and the Coordinator of a Horizon 2020 funded Innovative Training Network on telecoupling
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 2
  • 3
    Article
    Article
    Show associated volumes/articles
    In:  Social analysis : the international journal of cultural and social practice Vol. 54, No. 3 (2010), p. 76-90
    ISSN: 0155-977X
    Language: Undetermined
    Titel der Quelle: Social analysis : the international journal of cultural and social practice
    Publ. der Quelle: New York, NY [u.a.] : Berghahn Journals
    Angaben zur Quelle: Vol. 54, No. 3 (2010), p. 76-90
    DDC: 300
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 4
    ISBN: 9781782388906
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (186 Seiten)
    DDC: 306.01
    RVK:
    Keywords: SOCIAL SCIENCE / Anthropology / Cultural & Social ; Ethnology Methodology ; Ethnology Philosophy ; Experience ; Life change events ; Symbolic anthropology ; Aufsatzsammlung ; Electronic books
    Abstract: Events are "generative moments" in at least three senses: events are created by and condense larger-scale social structures; as moments, they spark and give rise to new social processes; in themselves, events may also serve to analyze social situations and relationships. Based on ethnographic studies from around the world-varying from rituals and meetings over protests and conflicts to natural disasters and management-this volume analyzes generative moments through events that hold the key to understanding larger social situations. These events-including the Ashura ritual in Bahrain, social cleavages in South Africa, a Buddhist cave in Nepal, drought in Burkina Faso, an earthquake in Pakistan, the cartoon crisis in Denmark, corporate management at Bang & Olufsen, protest meetings in Europe, and flooding and urban citizenship in Mozambique-are not simply destructive disasters, crises, and conflicts, but also generative and constitutive of the social
    Note: Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (publisher's Web site, viewed 07. Nov 2022) , In English
    URL: Volltext  (URL des Erstveröffentlichers)
    URL: Cover
    URL: Volltext  (lizenzpflichtig)
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 5
    ISBN: 9781782388906
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (186 p.)
    DDC: 306.01
    Abstract: Events are "generative moments" in at least three senses: events are created by and condense larger-scale social structures; as moments, they spark and give rise to new social processes; in themselves, events may also serve to analyze social situations and relationships. Based on ethnographic studies from around the world-varying from rituals and meetings over protests and conflicts to natural disasters and management-this volume analyzes generative moments through events that hold the key to understanding larger social situations. These events-including the Ashura ritual in Bahrain, social cleavages in South Africa, a Buddhist cave in Nepal, drought in Burkina Faso, an earthquake in Pakistan, the cartoon crisis in Denmark, corporate management at Bang & Olufsen, protest meetings in Europe, and flooding and urban citizenship in Mozambique-are not simply destructive disasters, crises, and conflicts, but also generative and constitutive of the social.
    URL: Cover
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 6
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (161 Seiten)
    Dissertation note: Kumulative Dissertation Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin 2023
    DDC: 900
    RVK:
    RVK:
    RVK:
    RVK:
    Keywords: Hochschulschrift ; Biodiversität ; Entwicklungshilfe ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Naturschutzfinanzierung ; Klimafinanzierung ; Ressourcenverteilung ; Regenwälder ; Trockenwälder ; Savannen ; Indigene Völker und lokale Gemeinschaften ; Landsystem ; biodiversity ; foreign aid ; sustainable development ; conservation finance ; climate finance ; resource allocation ; rainforests ; dry forests ; savannas ; Indigenous peoples and local communities ; land systems ; Geschichte, Geografie und Hilfswissenschaften ; Naturwissenschaften und Mathematik ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Internationale Geldgeber haben die Finanzierung für den Schutz tropischer Wälder erhöht, um der globalen Herausforderung von Klima, Biodiversität und Nachhaltigkeit zu begegnen. Allerdings fehlen subnationale Informationen darüber, wo und wie die Gelder verteilt werden, welche Faktoren die Finanzierung beeinflussen und wie sie mit der Dynamik der Wälder und geschützten Gebiete korrelieren. Diese Thesis beabsichtigt, diese Fragen zu beantworten, indem sie sich mit drei Jahrzehnten internationaler Naturschutzfinanzierung in den Hauptabholzungsgebieten Südamerikas auseinandersetzt. Mithilfe gemischter Methoden habe ich die Interessen der Geldgeber thematisch und geografisch kartiert, räumliche Determinanten der Mittelvergabe identifiziert und Schwankungen der Finanzierung über Standorte und Zeit hinweg mit der Dynamik der Waldbedeckung und geschützten Gebiete verknüpft. Die Ergebnisse zeigten, dass die internationale Naturschutzfinanzierung eine Mischung aus global relevanten Interessen und bilateralen Interessen darstellt, ermöglicht durch sozioökonomische und biophysikalische Verbindungen zwischen den spendenden und empfangenden Regionen. Trockenwaldökosysteme mit hoher Abholzungsrate waren besonders unterfinanziert und gefährdeten die Ökosysteme, Arten und die lokale Bevölkerung. Die Verknüpfung von Schutzgebieten und Finanzierung mit dem Konzept der Landnutzungsdynamik enthüllte weitere Nuancen und half, kontextspezifische Empfehlungen zu identifizieren. Diese Studie präsentierte die erste subnationale Analyse der internationalen Naturschutzfinanzierung auf kontinentaler Ebene, zeigte Übereinstimmungen und Diskrepanzen zwischen den zugeteilten Ressourcen und den Naturschutzbedürfnissen und beleuchtete die komplexe und dynamische Landschaft der Finanzierungsmöglichkeiten, mit der andere Akteure umgehen müssen.
    Abstract: International donors have increased funding for tropical forest conservation to address the global challenge of climate, biodiversity, and sustainability. However, subnational information on where and how funds are allocated, factors influencing funding, and its correlation with forest dynamics and protected areas is lacking. This thesis aims to answer these questions by delving into three decades of international conservation funding in South America’s major deforestation areas. Using mixed methods, I mapped donor interests thematically and geographically, identify spatial determinants of funding allocation, and link funding variations across locations and time with forest cover and protected areas dynamics. Results found that international conservation funding carried a mix of globally relevant interests and bilateral interests enabled by socio-economic and biophysical connections between the donating and receiving regions. Dry forest ecoregions with high deforestation rates have been particularly underfunded, threatening the ecosystems, species, and local people depending on them. Dedicated global biodiversity fund, raising attention to drier ecosystems, targeting highly threatened areas, and making funding more accessible to local actors for local conservation needs, may help address the gap. This study presented the first subnational level analysis of international conservation funding at the continental scale, revealed the matches and mismatches between the allocated resources and the conservation needs, and shed light on the complex and dynamic landscape of funding opportunities that other actors need to navigate in.
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 7
    ISBN: 9783319336282 , 3319336282
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (IX, 379 Seiten) , 48 illus., 32 illus. in color.
    Edition: 1st ed. 2016
    Series Statement: Human-Environment Interactions 6
    Parallel Title: Erscheint auch als Land Use Competition
    DDC: 304.2
    Keywords: Sustainability ; Human geography ; Agriculture Economic aspects ; Economic development ; Development economics ; Sustainability ; Human Geography ; Agricultural Economics ; Development Studies ; Development Economics
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 8
    ISBN: 978-3-319-33626-8 , 978-3-319-33626-8
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (19 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: : Springer
    Angaben zur Quelle: , Seiten 1-17
    DDC: 910
    Keywords: Relational perspective ; Land cover ; Global change ; Scaling ; Interdisciplinarity ; Geografie und Reisen ; Sozialwissenschaften ; Soziologie und Anthropologie ; Wirtschaft ; Soziale Prozesse
    Abstract: This chapter introduces competition as a heuristic concept to analyse how specific land use practices establish themselves against possible alternatives. We briefly outline the global importance of land use practices as the material and symbolic basis for people’s livelihoods, particularly the provision of food security and well-being. We chart the development over time from research on land cover towards research on drivers of land use practices as part of an integrated land systems science. The increasingly spatially, temporally and functionally distributed nature of these drivers poses multiple challenges to research on land use practices. We propose the notion of ‘competition’ to respond to some of these challenges and to better understand how alternative land use practices are negotiated. We conceive of competition as a relational concept. Competition asks about agents in relation to each other, about the mode or the logic in which these relations are produced and about the material environments, practices and societal institutions through which they are mediated. While this has centrally to do with markets and prices, we deliberately open the concept to embrace more than economic perspectives. As such competition complements a broadening of analytical attention from the ‘who’, ‘what’ and ‘when’ to include prominently the ‘how’ and ‘why’ of particular land use practices and the question to whom this matters and ought to matter. We suggest that competition is an analytically productive concept, because it does not commit the analyst to a particular epistemological stance. It addresses reflexivity and feed-back, emergence and downward causation, history and response rates—concepts that all carry very different conceptual and analytical connotations in different disciplines. We propose to make these differences productive by putting them alongside each other through the notion of competition. Last not least, the heuristic lens of competition affords the combination of empirical and normative aspects, thus addressing land use practices in material, social and ethical terms.
    Note: Published first as (erstmalig folgendermaßen erschienen): Jörg Niewöhner, Antje Bruns, Helmut Haberl, Patrick Hostert, Tobias Krueger, Christian Lauk, Juliana Lutz, Daniel Müller, and Jonas Ø. Nielsen: “Land Use Competition. Ecological, Economic and Social Perspectives”. In: Land Use Competition: Ecological, Economic and Social Perspectives. Edited by Jörg Niewöhner, Antje Bruns, Patrick Hostert, Tobias Krueger, Jonas Ø. Nielsen, Helmut Haberl, Christian Lauk, Juliana Lutz, and Daniel Müller. Human-Environment Interactions 6. Springer, 2016. Chapter 1, pages 1–17. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-33628-2_1
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 9
    ISBN: 978-3-319-33626-8 , 978-3-319-33626-8
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (21 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: : Springer
    Angaben zur Quelle: , Seiten 21-40
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Telecoupling ; Social space ; Systemic effects ; Competition as process ; Power/knowledge ; Sozialwissenschaften ; Soziologie und Anthropologie ; Soziale Prozesse ; Geografie und Reisen ; Wirtschaft
    Abstract: This introductory chapter explores the notion of ‘distal drivers’ in land use competition. Research has moved beyond proximate causes of land cover and land use change to focus on the underlying drivers of these dynamics. We discuss the framework of telecoupling within human–environment systems as a first step to come to terms with the increasingly distal nature of driving forces behind land use practices. We then expand the notion of distal as mainly a measure of Euclidian space to include temporal, social, and institutional dimensions. This understanding of distal widens our analytical scope for the analysis of land use competition as a distributed process to consider the role of knowledge and power, technology, and different temporalities within a relational or systemic analysis of practices of land use competition. We conclude by pointing toward the historical and social contingency of land use competition and by acknowledging that this contingency requires a methodological–analytical approach to dynamics that goes beyond linear cause–effect relationships. A critical component of future research will be a better understanding of different types of feedback processes reaching from biophysical feedback loops to feedback produced by individual or institutional reflexivity.
    Note: Published first as (erstmalig folgendermaßen erschienen): Jörg Niewöhner, Jonas Ø. Nielsen, Ignacio Gasparri, Yaqing Gou, Mads Hauge, Neha Joshi, Anke Schaffartzik, Frank Sejersen, Karen C. Seto, and Chris Shughrue: “Conceptualizing Distal Drivers in Land Use Competition”. In: Land Use Competition: Ecological, Economic and Social Perspectives. Edited by Jörg Niewöhner, Antje Bruns, Patrick Hostert, Tobias Krueger, Jonas Ø. Nielsen, Helmut Haberl, Christian Lauk, Juliana Lutz, and Daniel Müller. Human-Environment Interactions 6. Springer, 2016. Chapter 2, pages 21–40. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-33628-2_2
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 10
    ISSN: 1747-4248 , 1747-4248
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (28 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 11,2, Seiten 131-153
    DDC: 910
    Keywords: teleconnection ; telecoupling ; land systems ; land use change ; globalization ; interdisciplinary work ; Geografie und Reisen ; Soziologie und Anthropologie ; Politikwissenschaft (Politik und Regierung)
    Abstract: Land use change is influenced by a complexity of drivers that transcend spatial, institutional and temporal scales. The analytical framework of telecoupling has recently been proposed in land system science to address this complexity, particularly the increasing importance of distal connections, flows and feedbacks characterising change in land systems. This framework holds important potential for advancing the analysis of land system change. In this article, we review the state of the art of the telecoupling framework in the land system science literature. The article traces the development of the framework from teleconnection to telecoupling and presents two approaches to telecoupling analysis currently proposed in the literature. Subsequently, we discuss a number of analytical challenges related to categorisation of systems, system boundaries, hierarchy and scale. Finally, we propose approaches to address these challenges by looking beyond land system science to theoretical perspectives from economic geography, social metabolism studies, political ecology and cultural anthropology.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: published first as (erstmalig folgendermaßen erschienen): Cecilie Friis, Jonas Østergaard Nielsen, Iago Otero, Helmut Haberl, Jörg Niewöhner, and Patrick Hostert: “From teleconnection to telecoupling. Taking stock of an emerging framework in land system science”. In: Journal of Land Use Science 11.2 (2015), pages 131– 153. DOI: 10.1080/1747423X.2015.1096423
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
Close ⊗
This website uses cookies and the analysis tool Matomo. More information can be found here...