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  • HU-Berlin Edoc  (42)
  • Moss, Timothy  (25)
  • Kammerer, Dietmar  (17)
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  • 1
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Journal of environmental policy and planning 21,2019,4, Seiten 358-372
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (15 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Journal of environmental policy and planning
    Publ. der Quelle: London [u.a.] : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 21,2019,4, Seiten 358-372
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Rainwater harvesting ; institutions ; imaginaries ; urban infrastructure ; Berlin ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Studies of rainwater harvesting regularly highlight the rich diversity of technologies used for rainwater harvesting in cities, but rarely devote attention to the equally diverse logics driving rainwater harvesting projects (RWHPs). To rectify this omission this paper presents research from a city – Berlin – which has a long pedigree of rainwater harvesting that has given rise, over the past 30 years, to an astonishingly varied range of schemes. We analyse and compare three cases encapsulating three distinct project types prevalent in the city: public, grassroots and commercial. The paper demonstrates the nature of diversity between the three and illustrates how diverse logics of rainwater harvesting co-exist within one city. More fundamentally, it unpacks these logics using concepts of sociotechnical imaginaries, urban infrastructures in transition and institutional obduracy and change. It is demonstrated, thereby, how each project reflects a particular imaginary of why urban rainwater should be harvested, how and for whom, and how these imaginaries have emerged out of particular institutional and infrastructural contexts in the course of Berlin’s post-reunification development. The paper concludes with reflections on the implications of this conceptually grounded, cross-case comparison for environmental research and policy.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Ourania Papasozomenou, Timothy Moss & Natàlia García Soler (2019) Raindrops keep falling on my roof: imaginaries, infrastructures and institutions shaping rainwater harvesting in Berlin, Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, 21:4, 358-372, DOI: 10.1080/1523908X.2019.1623658
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  • 2
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Geoforum 89,2018, Seiten 96-106
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (23 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Geoforum
    Publ. der Quelle: Amsterdam [u.a.] : Elsevier
    Angaben zur Quelle: 89,2018, Seiten 96-106
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Rainwater harvesting ; sociotechnical imaginaries ; urban infrastructure ; Berlin ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Studies of rainwater harvesting regularly highlight the rich diversity of technologies used to collect, treat and reuse rainwater in cities, but rarely devote attention to the equally diverse visions that drive rainwater harvesting projects. To rectify this omission this paper presents research from a city – Berlin – which has a long pedigree of rainwater harvesting that has given rise, over the past 30 years, to an astonishingly varied range of schemes. From a database of over 250 rainwater harvesting projects we select, analyse and compare three case studies which encapsulate three distinct project types prevalent in the city: public, grassroots and commercial. The paper demonstrates the nature of diversity between the three and illustrates how diverse logics of rainwater harvesting co-exist within one city. More significantly, it shows how each scheme reflects a particular imaginary of why urban rainwater should be harvested, how and for whom, and how these imaginaries have emerged out of particular institutional and infrastructural contexts in the course of Berlin’s post-reunification development. These empirical findings are interpreted using STS concepts relating to sociotechnical imaginaries, urban infrastructures in transition and institutional obduracy and change.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Natàlia García Soler, Timothy Moss, Ourania Papasozomenou, Rain and the city: Pathways to mainstreaming rainwater harvesting in Berlin, Geoforum, Volume 89, 2018, pp. 96-106. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.geoforum.2018.01.010 This accepted manuscript version of the article stated above is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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  • 3
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 77-84
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (8 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 77-84
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 4
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    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (4 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 5
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 25-38
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (14 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 25-38
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 6
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (24 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 7
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 39-56
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (18 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 39-56
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 8
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 85-92
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (8 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 85-92
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 9
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    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 129-144
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (16 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 129-144
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 10
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (4 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 11
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 57-74
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (16 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 57-74
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 12
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 93-98
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (6 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 93-98
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 13
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 145-148
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (4 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 145-148
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 14
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 105-112
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (8 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 105-112
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 15
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    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 3-24
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (22 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 3-24
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 16
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 75-76
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (2 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 75-76
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 17
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 99-104
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (6 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 99-104
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 18
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 117-128
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (10 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 117-128
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 19
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Institut für Kulturwissenschaft
    In:  Ökonomische Praktiken 2013,2017,3, Seiten 113-116
    Language: German
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (4 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Ökonomische Praktiken
    Publ. der Quelle: , 2013
    Angaben zur Quelle: 2013,2017,3, Seiten 113-116
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften, Soziologie, Anthropologie
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  • 20
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Water Alternatives 10,2017,1, Seiten 22-40
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (19 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Water Alternatives
    Angaben zur Quelle: 10,2017,1, Seiten 22-40
    DDC: 551
    Keywords: water reuse ; TPSN ; governance ; sociospatial politics of water ; Germany ; Geologie, Hydrologie, Meteorologie ; Soziologie, Anthropologie ; Politikwissenschaft
    Abstract: Much social science literature on water reuse focuses on problems of acceptance and economic problems, while the spatial and political dimensions remain under-researched. This paper addresses this deficit by reformulating the issue in terms of sociospatial politics of water reuse. It does this by drawing on the work of Mollinga (2008) and the Territory Place Scale Network (TPSN) framework (Jessop et al., 2008) to develop an analytical approach to the sociospatial politics of water in general, and water reuse in particular. The paper argues that Mollinga’s understanding of water politics as contested technical/physical, organisational/ managerial and regulatory/socioeconomic planes of human interventions can be deepened through further reflection on their implications for the four sociospatial dimensions of the TPSN framework. Such a comprehensive, multidimensional approach re-imagines the politics of water reuse, providing researchers with a heuristic device to trace the interventions through which water reuse plans disrupt existing arrangements, and avoid a concern for individual preferences and simplified notions of barriers and enablers. The potential of the analytical framework is explored using an empirical illustration of water reuse politics in the Berlin-Brandenburg region in Germany.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
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  • 21
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  56,11, Seiten 2225-2241
    ISSN: 0042-0980 , 0042-0980
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (17 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: London, England : SAGE Publications
    Angaben zur Quelle: 56,11, Seiten 2225-2241
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: local politics ; nexus ; renewable energy ; urban infrastructure ; wastewater ; Sozialwissenschaften ; Wirtschaft
    Abstract: Infrastructures are key interfaces of urban resource use, connecting production to consumption, cities to their hinterland and energy to water and land use. They have, however, received scant attention in debates on nexus thinking in general, and the urban nexus in particular. Drawing on an emergent critical literature on the nexus in urban studies and science and technology studies, this article examines practices of (attempted) inter-sectoral infrastructure integration at the interface of urban wastewater treatment and regional energy provision in Germany. It analyses the nexus approaches and experiences of eight German cities / city-regions as so-called ‘flexibility providers’ in regional energy markets for electricity, gas and heating. It demonstrates how the practices of wastewater utilities operating in energy markets involve far more than technical adaptation, requiring in addition a major reordering of existing material, spatial and institutional configurations to both wastewater and energy systems. This is proving a deeply political process with important implications for our understanding of socio-technical transitions at the water-energy nexus.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: This publication is with permission of the rights owner freely accessible due to an alliance licence and a national licence (funded by the DFG, German Research Foundation) respectively.
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  • 22
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Local environment 22,2016,3, Seiten 269-285
    ISSN: 1354-9839 , 1354-9839
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (17 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Local environment
    Publ. der Quelle: London [u.a.] : Taylor & Francis, 2017
    Angaben zur Quelle: 22,2016,3, Seiten 269-285
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: water–energy nexus ; Berlin-Brandenburg ; infrastructure ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Issues of connectivity between different infrastructure sectors have received surprisingly little attention in recent research. Despite huge interest in issues of sectoral integration surrounding the water–energy nexus, researchers have rarely considered what this might mean for the coupling of infrastructure systems for water/wastewater and energy services. Consequently, the implications of greater connectivity for the governance and socio-spatial constitution of infrastructures are largely unexplored. This paper addresses this research gap with a case study of an attempt to use treated wastewater to produce biomass for energy on degraded land in the Berlin-Brandenburg region of Germany. It takes water reuse for energy crop production as an exemplar of work at the water–energy nexus in order to explore the institutional, spatial and physical dimensions involved in connecting two infrastructure systems to this end. It argues that cross-sectoral integration reaches far beyond issues of technological compatibility, revealing often hidden but crucial differences in the institutional and spatial configuration of energy and wastewater systems. On the basis of a comparative analysis of the institutional arrangements of the region’s wastewater and energy systems together with an empirical study of initiatives to use treated wastewater to grow energy crops the paper draws conclusions, firstly, on the potential and limitations of this particular exemplar and, secondly, on the broader implications of the case for understanding institutional challenges of cross-sectoral connectivity on the one hand and prospects for reconfiguring infrastructural relations between cities and rural areas on the other.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss, Matthias Naumann & Katharina Krause (2017) Turning wastewater into energy: challenges of reconfiguring regional infrastructures in the Berlin–Brandenburg region, Local Environment, 22:3, 269-285, DOI: 10.1080/13549839.2016.1195799
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  • 23
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    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Utilities policy 41,2016, Seiten 163-171
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (9 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Utilities policy
    Publ. der Quelle: Amsterdam [u.a.] : Elsevier
    Angaben zur Quelle: 41,2016, Seiten 163-171
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Leslie Quitzow, Weert Canzler, Philipp Grundmann, Markus Leibenath, Timothy Moss, Tilmann Rave (2016) The German Energiewende – What’s Happening? Introducing the Special Issue. Utilities Policy 41 (August): 163-171. Doi.org/10.1016/j.jup.2016.03.002 This accepted manuscript version of the article stated above is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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  • 24
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Social Studies of Science 46,2016,4, Seiten 559-582
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (24 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Social Studies of Science
    Publ. der Quelle: : Sage
    Angaben zur Quelle: 46,2016,4, Seiten 559-582
    DDC: 333.7
    Keywords: Berlin ; Germany ; infrastructure ; socio-technical transitions ; technology ; Natürliche Resourcen, Energie und Umwelt ; Soziologie, Anthropologie
    Abstract: This article takes an historical perspective on current attempts to ‘open up’ established, centralized systems of urban infrastructure to alternative technologies designed to minimize resource use and environmental pollution. The process of introducing alternative technologies into, or alongside, centralized urban infrastructures is not a novel phenomenon, as is often assumed. The physical and institutional entrenchment of large technical systems for urban energy, water or sanitation services in industrialized countries in the late 19th and early 20th centuries did not close the door completely on alternatives. I investigate a number of alternative technologies used in Berlin in the interwar period (1920–1939), in order to reveal the rationales developed around each technology and the ways in which each emerged, disappeared and re-emerged or survived across highly diverse political regimes. The selection of cases is guided by the desire to illustrate three different phenomena of alternative technology diffusion (and exclusion) experienced in Berlin: (1) technologies promoted by early pioneers and discarded by their successors (waste-to-energy), (2) technologies modifying traditional practices that were at odds with modernized systems (wastewater reuse for agriculture) and (3) technologies co-existing alongside the dominant centralized system throughout the 20th century (cogeneration). The empirical findings are interpreted with reference to their contribution to scholarship on urban socio-technical transitions.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: This publication is with permission of the rights owner freely accessible due to an Alliance licence and a national licence (funded by the DFG, German Research Foundation) respectively.
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  • 25
    ISSN: 1753-5069 , 1753-5069
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (23 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: Abingdon : Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group
    Angaben zur Quelle: 10,1, Seiten 63-85
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: coproduction ; commons ; energy transition ; remunicipalisation ; social movements ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper explores new geographies of coproduction emerging in urban energy politics. It analyses processes of remunicipalisation of urban utilities, involving the re-establishment of public ownership with a strong democratic and ecological agenda for governing energy infrastructures, with case studies of the German cities of Berlin and Hamburg. Seeking ways of understanding these developments which transcend conventional binaries such as public vs. private ownership or consumer vs. producer, we interpret them in relation to debates first about coproduction and then about urban commons. This latter concept, we argue, provides deeper analytical purchase on new grassroots energy initiatives and the politics that unfold in remunicipalisation conflicts, offering a new avenue for enriching research on the coproduction of energy.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: S. Becker, M. Naumann & T. Moss (2017) Between coproduction and commons: understanding initiatives to reclaim urban energy provision in Berlin and Hamburg, Urban Research & Practice, 10:1, 63-85, DOI: 10.1080/17535069.2016.1156735
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  • 26
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Energy research & social science 11,2015,January, Seiten 225-236
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (12 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Energy research & social science
    Publ. der Quelle: Amsterdam [u.a.] : Elsevier, 2016
    Angaben zur Quelle: 11,2015,January, Seiten 225-236
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: energy autarky ; urban energy transitions ; Berlin ; Hong Kong ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Whilst cities are widely regarded as playing a pivotal role in energy transitions, recent research is highlighting the enormous variety of urban responses. This differentiated picture of urban energy transitions is helpfully opening up the debate to the multifarious factors shaping urban energy policy. What is in danger of getting lost in these powerfully 'presentist' narratives is a sense of where these urban responses are coming from and how historical legacies of energy production and use are influencing future options. This paper uses a comparative historical analysis of two iconic 'electric cities' - Berlin and Hong Kong - to explore the legacies of past socio-technical configurations for today's attempts to realign urban energy systems. It investigates firstly, how, in response to their respective geo-political isolation prior to reunification in 1990/1997, the two cities strove to maximise local energy autarky for security reasons. The paper, secondly, demonstrates how political and economic reintegration in the 1990s has initiated a realignment of each city's energy policy, as power grids become regionalised and local generation capacity questioned. We conclude by drawing implications from these historical legacies of energy autarky and regionalisation for the cities' responses to the low carbon challenge today.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Timothy Moss and Maria Francesch-Huidobro (2016) Realigning the electric city. Legacies of energy autarky in Berlin and Hong Kong, Energy Research & Social Sciences 11 (January): 225-236 https://doi.org/10.1016/j.erss.2015.10.002 This accepted manuscript version of the article stated above is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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  • 27
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  International journal of river basin management 12,2014,4, Seiten 329-339
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (11 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: International journal of river basin management
    Publ. der Quelle: London : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 12,2014,4, Seiten 329-339
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: River basin management ; spatial fit ; Dongjiang River ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: The aim of this paper is to explore how classic upstream-downstream conflicts of water resources management can be interpreted more broadly in terms of spatial misfits and disparities between the river basin, territorial jurisdictions, degrees of political influence and socio-economic conditions. It applies the analytical concept of spatial fit in order to explore issues of governance in managing water in the Dongjiang River basin, selected by virtue of the huge political and economic asymmetries existing between the upstream Jiangxi Province and the downstream Pearl River delta region. Using the concept of spatial fit, the paper explores the complex environmental, socio-economic and political geographies which frame the interdependencies of water use and management within the river basin. It analyses attempts by stakeholders at different levels and locations in the basin to advance their own water-related interests and the initiatives some are developing to share benefits and costs more equitably across the basin.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Frederick Lee & Timothy Moss (2014) Spatial fit and water politics: managing asymmetries in the Dongjiang River basin, International Journal of River Basin Management, 12:4, 329-339, DOI: 10.1080/15715124.2014.917420
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  • 28
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Social Sciences 3,2014,1, Seiten 172-192
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (21 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Social Sciences
    Publ. der Quelle: Basel : MDPI
    Angaben zur Quelle: 3,2014,1, Seiten 172-192
    DDC: 551
    Keywords: resilience ; vulnerability ; rules in use ; water conflict ; water scarcity ; institutions ; Geologie, Hydrologie, Meteorologie ; Soziologie, Anthropologie
    Abstract: This paper uses an empirical analysis of a water conflict in the German state of Brandenburg to explore diverse constructions of vulnerability to water scarcity by local stakeholders. It demonstrates how, in the absence of effective formal institutions, these constructions are getting translated into conflictual resilience strategies practiced by these stakeholders, creating situations in which “your resilience is my vulnerability”. The novel contribution of the paper to resilience research is threefold. Firstly, it illustrates how the vulnerability and resilience of a socio-ecological system—such as small catchment—are socially constructed; that is, how they are not given but rather the product of stakeholders’ perceptions of threats and suitable responses to them. Secondly, the paper emphasizes the role of institutions—both formal and informal—in framing these vulnerability constructions and resilience strategies. Particular attention is paid to the importance of informal ‘rules in use’ emerging in the wake of (formal) ‘institutional voids’ and how they work against collective solutions. Thirdly, by choosing a small-scale, commonplace dispute to study vulnerability and resilience, the paper seeks to redress the imbalance of resilience research (and policy) on dramatic disaster events by revealing the relevance of everyday vulnerabilities, which may be less eye-catching but are far more widespread.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
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  • 29
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  20,12, Seiten 1547-1563
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (16 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: Taylor & Francis : Taylor & Francis, 2015
    Angaben zur Quelle: 20,12, Seiten 1547-1563
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Local energy transitions ; Berlin-Brandenburg ; Ownership ; Commons ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: As one of the most ambitious national energy transition initiatives worldwide, the German Energiewende is attracting a huge amount of attention globally in both policy and research circles. The paper explores the implementation of Germany’s energy transition through the lens of organization and ownership in urban and regional contexts. Following a summary of the principal institutional challenges of the Energiewende at local and regional levels the paper develops a novel way of conceptualizing the institutional to urban and regional energy transitions in terms of agency and power, ideas and discourse, and commons and ownership. This analytical heuristic is applied to a two-tier empirical study of the Berlin-Brandenburg region. The first tier involves a survey of the organizational landscape of energy infrastructures and services in cities, towns and villages in Brandenburg. The second tier comprises a case study of current, competing initiatives for (re-)gaining ownership of the power grid and utility in Berlin. The paper draws conclusions on the diverse and dynamic organizational responses to the Energiewende at the local level, what these tell us about urban and regional energy governance and how they are inspired by – or in opposition to – new forms of collective ownership resonant of recent debates on reclaiming the commons. It concludes with observations on how relational approaches to institutional research and the notion of the commons can guide and inspire future research on socio-technical transitions in general, and urban energy transitions in particular.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss, Sören Becker & Matthias Naumann (2015) Whose energy transition is it, anyway? Organisation and ownership of the Energiewende in villages, cities and regions, Local Environment, 20:12, 1547-1563, DOI: 10.1080/13549839.2014.915799
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  • 30
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  42, Seiten 38-47
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (19 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: Amsterdam [u.a.] : Elsevier Science
    Angaben zur Quelle: 42, Seiten 38-47
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: River basin management ; Water Framework Directive ; politics of scale ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Scholars of environmental governance are increasingly intrigued by issues of scale. Efforts to institutionalise river basin management represent a pertinent exemplar, as they aspire to strengthen hydrological vis-à-vis political-administrative scales of governance. The EU Wa-ter Framework Directive (WFD) is one of the most ambitious policy initiatives worldwide to reconfigure water management planning around the hydrological scale of river basins. Whilst it is widely assumed that the WFD is rescaling water governance in Europe, few em-pirical studies have been conducted to ascertain how far this is the case, what scalar strate-gies and practices are emerging and to what effect. The paper addresses these open issues with a study analysing the multi-scalar actions of water authorities, water management or-ganisations, local authorities and interest groups involved in implementing the WFD. It in-vestigates how stakeholders are acting scalar from the local to the European scale and back to further their interests in the course of WFD implementation, focussing on the Wupper sub-basin in Germany. Drawing for conceptual insight on the human geography debate on the politics of scale and processes of rescaling, we demonstrate how all relevant stakeholders are increasingly working across scales to advance their interests but in very different ways, with different degrees of deliberation and to different effect. A typology of multi-scalar action is developed to interpret this diversity. The paper draws conclusions on how multi-scalar action is altering not only power relations between the actors but also the scalar configurations themselves.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Frank Hüesker and Timothy Moss: The politics of multi-scalar action in river basin management: Implementing the EU Water Framework Directive (WFD). Land Use Policy 2015, 42 (January), pp.38-47. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.landusepol.2014.07.003 This accepted manuscript version of the article stated above is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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  • 31
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  International Journal of the Commons 8,2014,2, Seiten 457-471
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (15 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: International Journal of the Commons
    Publ. der Quelle: London : Ubiquity Press
    Angaben zur Quelle: 8,2014,2, Seiten 457-471
    DDC: 301
    Keywords: commons ; human geography ; place-making ; politics of scale ; property rights ; reclaiming the commons ; spatial fit ; spatial planning ; spatiality ; Soziologie und Anthropologie ; Geografie und Reisen
    Abstract: This editorial sets the scene for the special feature by explaining the importance of geography to the commons and its governance, critically appraising the existing literature on this theme, highlighting important contributions from recent research and mapping out a future research agenda. It begins by reflecting on how little explicit attention has been paid to date to the spatial dimensions of the commons. The author critiques on the one hand the literature on the commons for conceiving of spatiality primarily as the local, physical context of commons use and regulation but also, on the other hand, the spatial science literature for generally neglecting the commons, both conceptually and empirically. The paper then pinpoints important exceptions in the fields of human geography and planning studies, assessing how these works contribute to a more thorough and robust understanding of the relationship between spatiality, the commons and their governance. The analysis of these select works making explicit reference to the commons is complemented with a reflection on how broader debates in the spatial sciences can enrich spatial research on the commons. The final section turns to the papers of the special feature, summarizing each of the papers in order and indicating how they each contribute to the themes developed in the editorial.
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  • 32
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (22 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: Berlin : Gesellschaft für Erdkunde zu Berlin
    Angaben zur Quelle: 142,1–2, Seiten 187-208
    DDC: 551
    Keywords: water ; infrastructure ; Berlin ; Brandenburg ; climate change ; global change ; Geologie, Hydrologie, Meteorologie ; Das Sozialverhalten beeinflussende Faktoren
    Abstract: Global change is posing a major challenge to existing forms of natural resource use, socio-economic development and institutional regulation. Although trends such as climate change, socio-economic transformation and institutional change are global in their scope, they have very specific regional outcomes. Regionally distinct coping strategies are required which take into account both the diversity of regional impacts of global change and the local contexts of appropriate responses. This paper explores the impacts of global change on the management of water infrastructure systems in the Berlin-Brandenburg region in terms of three concurrent and overlapping challenges: climate change, socio-economic change and institutional change. It subsequently examines how regional actors in the water sector are addressing these three dimensions of global change.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    URL: Volltext  (kostenfrei)
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  • 33
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  46,1, Seiten 1-6
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (16 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: New York : Springer
    Angaben zur Quelle: 46,1, Seiten 1-6
    DDC: 333.7
    Keywords: water management ; multilevel governance ; problems of scale ; rescaling ; Natürliche Resourcen, Energie und Umwelt ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Environmental governance and management are facing a multiplicity of challenges related to spatial scales and multiple levels of governance. Water management is a field particularly sensitive to issues of scale because the hydrological system with its different scalar levels from small catchments to large river basins plays such a prominent role. It thus exemplifies fundamental issues and dilemmas of scale in modern environmental management and governance. In this introductory article to an Environmental Management special feature on “Multilevel Water Governance: Coping with Problems of Scale,” we delineate our understanding of problems of scale and the dimensions of scalar politics that are central to water resource management. We provide an overview of the contributions to this special feature, concluding with a discussion of how scalar research can usefully challenge conventional wisdom on water resource management. We hope that this discussion of water governance stimulates a broader debate and inquiry relating to the scalar dimensions of environmental governance and management in general.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss & Jens Newig (2010) Multilevel Water Governance and Problems of Scale: Setting the Stage for a Broader Debate, Environmental Management, 46:1, 1-6, DOI: 10.1007/s00267-010-9531-1
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  • 34
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Environment & planning. A, Economy and space 41,2009,6, Seiten 1480-1495
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (35 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Environment & planning. A, Economy and space
    Publ. der Quelle: London : Sage Publications
    Angaben zur Quelle: 41,2009,6, Seiten 1480-1495
    DDC: 711
    Keywords: Raumplanunug ; Verwaltung von Wirtschaft und Umwelt ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper makes the case for studying intermediary organisations as a window on the shifting governance of water and energy services in Europe today. It explores the notion of intermediaries and intermediation in a wide range of literatures and demonstrates how the governance concept can provide focus to the term, indicating how intermediaries can influence the pursuit of collective goals under shifting governance structures and processes. Against this conceptual backdrop the paper sets out the key governance challenges emerging from the ongoing transformation of socio-technical systems (addressing water and energy services) in terms of changing relations between the state and the utility, between service provider and user, between infrastructure and urban systems and between infrastructure and the environment. It subsequently provides empirical illustration of the emergence of intermediaries in the water sector across Europe, the relational nature of their work, the interests they pursue and the impacts they are having.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss (2009): Intermediaries and the governance of socio-technical networks in transition, Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space, 41:6, 1480-1495, DOI: 10.1068/a4116
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  • 35
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  International journal of urban and regional research 32,2008,2, Seiten 436-451
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (16 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: International journal of urban and regional research
    Publ. der Quelle: Oxford [u.a.] : Wiley
    Angaben zur Quelle: 32,2008,2, Seiten 436-451
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper explores the unfamiliar, but increasingly prevalent problem of overcapacity in urban infrastructure systems in regions subject to dramatic socio-economic restructuring. Taking the case of water supply and wastewater disposal systems in Eastern Germany as an example, it examines firstly how infrastructure overcapacities have emerged since reunification in 1990, resulting from sharply declining water consumption in the wake of ‘shrinking’ processes but also from infrastructure expansion. Secondly, the paper analyses what impact chronic overcapacity is having on the governance of water infrastructure systems. This empirical analysis is framed conceptually in terms of the current debate on the changing relationship between infrastructures and the localities they serve. It assesses specifically how far and in what ways the phenomenon of overcapacity in technical networks resonates with the ‘splintering urbanism’ thesis developed by Stephen Graham and Simon Marvin. It argues that the serious technical and economic problems posed by overcapacity are intensifying spatial disparities in service quality and price and – more fundamentally –are challenging the supply-driven ‘modern infrastructural ideal’ of universal and equitable water services.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Timothy Moss (2008): ‘Cold spots’ of Urban Infrastructure: ‘Shrinking’ Processes in Eastern Germany and the Modern Infrastructural Ideal. International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 32(2), pp.436-451, which has been published in final form at doi.org/10.1111/j.1468-2427.2008.00790.x. This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance with Wiley Terms and Conditions for Use of Self-Archived Versions.
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  • 36
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  International journal of river basin management 5,2007,2, Seiten 121-130
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (10 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: International journal of river basin management
    Publ. der Quelle: London : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 5,2007,2, Seiten 121-130
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: floodplain restoration ; institutions ; river basin management ; policy implementation ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: The task of restoring floodplains, as a means of improving flood protection or providing other benefits, poses multi-dimensional challenges to policy-makers and project managers alike. Involving essentially a reconfiguration of the interaction between a river and adjacent low-lying land, floodplain restoration affects a wide range of institutions designed to secure a variety of private and public goods associated with water and land use. A scheme to restore a floodplain requires the successful enrolment of these institutions in such a way as to create a result acceptable to the principal stakeholders. This is a highly complex process. This paper, based on EU-funded research on the policy contexts and selected pilot schemes of floodplain restoration in Germany, France and England and Wales, provides a critical appraisal of the institutional drivers and constraints of floodplain restoration. In particular, it explores how recent shifts in problem awareness and problem-solving in a number of relevant policy fields are creating windows of opportunity for more integrated approaches to restoring floodplains. At the same time it demonstrates the emergence of a new policy delivery gap emanating from the growing complexity of new generation floodplain restoration schemes.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss (2007) Institutional drivers and constraints of floodplain restoration in Europe, International Journal of River Basin Management, 5:2, 121-130, DOI: 10.1080/15715124.2007.9635312
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  • 37
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Innovation 17,2004,1, Seiten 11-23
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (13 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Innovation
    Publ. der Quelle: London [u.a.] : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 17,2004,1, Seiten 11-23
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper summarises the main results from a study into methods of imple-menting sustainable development principles in EU Structural programmes. It demon-strates how 12 pilot regions translated the concept of sustainable development into practical applications which are compatible with structural funding procedures, rele-vant to the needs of specific programme areas and acceptable to programme partner-ships. The selected regions – from France, Germany, the UK, Sweden and the Neth-erlands – vary considerably in terms of their size and structural characteristics. These differences had an important bearing on the paths they chose to integrate sustainable development principles into their Structural Funds programmes and management practices. Conclusions are drawn on how other regions might promote sustainable devel-opment in the context of Structural Funds programmes on the basis of these experi-ences in terms of developing new methodologies, redesigning programme objectives, adapting management tools and opening up procedures to greater participation and dialogue.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss and Heidi Fichter (2004) Promoting Sustainable Development in EU Struc-tural Funds Programmes: Lessons from Regional Case Studies, Innovation - European Jour-nal of Social Science Research 17:1, 11-23 https://doi.org/10.1080/1351161042000190718
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  • 38
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Land use policy 21,2003,1, Seiten 85-94
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (10 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Land use policy
    Publ. der Quelle: Amsterdam [u.a.] : Elsevier
    Angaben zur Quelle: 21,2003,1, Seiten 85-94
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: River basin management ; Water Framework Directive ; institutional change ; land use ; governance ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper examines the prospects for the interactive governance of water and land use following an initiative to institutionalise integrated river basin management. Taking an institutionalist perspective it first presents river basin management as a tool for overcoming problems of spatial fit and institutional interplay over water and land use. A case study of the implementation of the EU Water Framework Directive in Germany then explores opportunities and requirements for governance in future water management. On the basis of these findings the paper tests the validity of the thesis that the success of EU policy reform depends on the degree of ‘fit’ with existing institutional structures and practices.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss (2004) The governance of land use in river basins: prospects for overcoming problems of institutional interplay with the EU Water Framework Directive. Land Use Policy 21:1, 85-94. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.landusepol.2003.10.001 This accepted manuscript version of the article stated above is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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  • 39
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space 35,2003,3, Seiten 511-529
    ISSN: 0308-518X , 0308-518X
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (39 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space
    Publ. der Quelle: London : Sage Publications
    Angaben zur Quelle: 35,2003,3, Seiten 511-529
    DDC: 710
    Keywords: Städtebau, Raumplanung, Landschaftsgestaltung ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper explores the interrelationships between urban land use, resource consumption and utility service provision with a study of brownfield regeneration from an infrastructure perspective. Drawing on recent research into the spatial strategies of utility companies following liberalisation and privatisation the paper identifies disused industrial sites as “cold-spots” of infrastructure systems where energy and water consumption has recently collapsed. A case study of Berlin analyses first the challenges facing the city’s three major utilities as a result of shifting patterns of resource consumption and over-capacity in parts of their networks. The second part examines the responses of the three utilities to these challenges in the context of recent institutional changes to infrastructure provision, examining how the utilities are moving towards greater spatial differentiation in their network management and what interest they have in brownfield regeneration.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss (2003) Utilities, land-use change and urban development: Brownfield sites as “cold-spots” of infrastructure networks in Berlin, Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space, 35:3, 511-529, DOI: 10.1068/a3548
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  • 40
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Sustainable development 11,2003,1, Seiten 56-65
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (10 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Sustainable development
    Publ. der Quelle: New York, NY [u.a.] : Wiley
    Angaben zur Quelle: 11,2003,1, Seiten 56-65
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: This paper assesses and compares the experiences of 12 Objective 1 and 2 regions across the EU which conducted pilot projects on methods of promoting sustainable development by means of Structural Funds programmes. It demonstrates how the regions translated the concept of sustainable development into practical applications which are compatible with structural funding procedures, relevant to the needs of specific programme areas and acceptable to programme partnerships. The paper analyses their experiences in terms of developing new methodologies, redesigning programme objectives, adapting management tools and opening up procedures to greater participation and dialogue. A central argument is that the success of the efforts to promote sustainable development via structural funding depends to a considerable extent on the ability of those involved to address local or regional issues of concern, to build on existing procedures and objectives of programme management and to respect the institutional framework of operation.
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Timothy Moss and Heidi Fichter (2003) Lessons in promoting sustainable development in EU Structural Funds programmes, Sustainable Development 11:1, 56-65, which has been published in final form at https://doi.org/10.1002/sd.204. This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance with Wiley Terms and Conditions for Use of Self-Archived Versions.
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  • 41
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  19,5, Seiten 473-479
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (7 Seiten)
    Publ. der Quelle: London [u.a.] : Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 19,5, Seiten 473-479
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: First published as: Jens Newig & Timothy Moss (2017) Scale in environmental governance: moving from con-cepts and cases to consolidation, Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, 19:5, 473-479, DOI: 10.1080/1523908X.2017.1390926
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  • 42
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    Berlin : Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    In:  Journal of urban technology 7,2000,1, Seiten 63-84
    Language: English
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (20 Seiten)
    Titel der Quelle: Journal of urban technology
    Publ. der Quelle: Abingdon : Carfax, Taylor & Francis
    Angaben zur Quelle: 7,2000,1, Seiten 63-84
    DDC: 300
    Keywords: waste water ; Berlin ; Sozialwissenschaften
    Abstract: Peer Reviewed
    Note: Originally published as: Timothy Moss (2000) Unearthing Water Flows, Uncovering Social Relations: Introducing New Waste Water Technologies in Berlin, Journal of Urban Technology, 7:1, 63-84, DOI: 10.1080/713684106
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