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Autor/inn/enOzawa, Connie P.; Zehner, Moira L.; Hoch, Charles J.; Welch, Eric W.; Kaufman, Sanda; Carp, Jana; Randolph, John; Bojórquez-Tapia, Luis A.; Eakin, Hallie; Weber, Edward P.; McConney, Patrick; Phillips, Terrence; Dukes, E. Franklin; Williams, Jill; Kelban, Steven; Arthur, Robert; Friend, Richard; Marschke, Melissa; Till, Karen E.; Bullock, Ryan; Armitage, Derek; Mitchell, Bruce; Butler, William Hale
Sonst. PersonenGoldstein, Bruce Evan (Hrsg.)
TitelCollaborative resilience.
Moving through crisis to opportunity.
Gefälligkeitsübersetzung: Gemeinschaftliche Resilienz. Die Krise als Chance nutzen.
QuelleCambridge: MIT Press (2012), 405 S.    Verfügbarkeit 
ZusatzinformationInhaltsverzeichnis
Spracheenglisch
Dokumenttypgedruckt; Monographie
ISBN978-0-262-51645-7
SchlagwörterGemeinschaft; Sozialer Faktor; Soziales System; Gewalt; Problemlösen; Resilienz; Vertrauen; Soziales Lernen; Regionalentwicklung; Stadtentwicklung; Stadtplanung; Stadtsoziologie; Kriminalität; Terrorismus; Klimaschutz; Umweltmanagement; Umweltschaden; Umweltschutz; Fischereiwirtschaft; Forstwirtschaft; Lernende Organisation; Nachhaltige Entwicklung; Kooperationsbereitschaft; Krisenmanagement; Verwaltung; Lernende Region; Kanada; Karibik; Mexiko; Ontario; Südafrika (Staat); Südostasien; USA
AbstractCrisis - whether natural disaster, technological failure, economic collapse, or shocking acts of violence - can offer opportunities for collaboration, consensus building, and transformative social change. Communities often experience a surge of collective energy and purpose in the aftermath of crisis. Rather than rely on government and private-sector efforts to deal with crises through prevention and mitigation, we can harness post-crisis forces for recovery and change through innovative collaborative planning. Drawing on recent work in the fields of planning and natural resource management, this book examines a range of efforts to enhance resilience through collaboration, describing communities that have survived and even thrived by building trust and interdependence. These collaborative efforts include environmental assessment methods in Cozumel, Mexico; the governance of a 'climate protected community' in the Blackfoot Valley of Montana; fisheries management in Southeast Asia's Mekong region; and the restoration of natural fire regimes in U.S. forests. In addition to describing the many forms that collaboration can take - including consensus processes, learning networks, and truth and reconciliation commissions - the authors argue that collaborative resilience requires redefining the idea of resilience itself. A resilient system is not just discovered through good science; it emerges as a community debates and defines ecological and social features of the system and appropriate scales of activity. Poised between collaborative practice and resilience analysis, collaborative resilience is both a process and an outcome of collective engagement with social-ecological complexity. (Text excerpt, IAB-Doku) . Content: Bruce Evan Goldstein: Introduction: crisis and collaborative resilience (1-15); I. Understanding collaboration: Connie P. Ozawa: Planning resilient communities: insights from experiences with risky technologies (19-38); Moira L. Zehner, Charles J. Hoch, Eric W Welch: Leaping forward: building resilience by communicating vulnerability (39-59); Sanda Kaufman: Complex systems, anticipation, and collaborative planning for resilience (61-98); Jana Carp: The study of slow (99-125); John Randolph: Creating the climate change resilient community (127-148); II. Collaborative resilience case studies; A. Reaching consensus; Luis A. Bojörquez-Tapia, Hallie Eakin: Conflict and collaboration in defining the "desired state": the case of Cozumel, Mexico (153-176); Edward P. Weber: Getting to resilience in a climate-protected community: early problem-solving choices, ideas, and governance philosophy (177-206); Patrick McConney, Terrence Phillips: Collaborative planning to create a network of fisherfolk organizations in the caribbean (207-229); E. Franklin Dukes, Jill Williams, Steven Kelban: Collective transitions and community resilience in the face of enduring trauma (231-251) B. Advocating change; Robert Arthur, Richard Friend, Melissa Marschke: Fostering collaborative resilience through adaptive comanagement: reconciling theory and practice in the management of fisheries in the Mekong region (255-281); Karen E. Till: Resilient politics and a place-based ethics of care: rethinking the city through the district six museum in Cape Town, South Africa (283-307); Ryan Bullock, Derek Armitage, Bruce Mitchell: Shadow networks, social learning, and collaborating through crisis: building resilient forest-based communities in Northern Ontario, Canada (309-337); Bruce Evan Goldstein, William Hale Butler: Collaborating for transformative resilience: shared identity in the U.S. fire learning network (339-358); Bruce Evan Goldstein: Conclusion: communicative resilience (359-372)."
Erfasst vonInstitut für Arbeitsmarkt- und Berufsforschung, Nürnberg
Update2015/3
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