Search results for 'Environmental protection Citizen participation' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Mikko Rask, Richard Worthington & Minna Lammi (eds.) (2010). Citizen Participation in Global Environmental Governance. Earthscan.
  2.  49
    Andrew Dobson (2003). Citizenship and the Environment. Oxford University Press.
    This is the first book-length treatment of the relationship between citizenship and the environment. Andrew Dobson argues that ecological citizenship cannot be fully articulated in terms of the two great traditions of citizenship - liberal and civic republican - with which we have been bequeathed. He develops an original theory of citizenship, which he calls 'post-cosmopolitan', and argues that ecological citizenship is an example and an inflection of it. Ecological citizenship focuses on duties as well as rights, and these duties (...)
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  3.  10
    Alex Latta & Hannah Wittman (eds.) (2012). Environment and Citizenship in Latin America: Natures, Subjects and Struggles. Berghahn Books.
    This volume is the result of a collaborative endeavor to advance debates on environmental citizenship, while simultaneously and systematically addressing broader theoretical and methodological questions related to the particularities of ...
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  4. Mark J. Smith (2008). Environment and Citizenship: Integrating Justice, Responsibility and Civic Engagement. Distributed in the Usa Exclusively by Palgrave Macmillan.
    From environmental justice to environmental citizenship -- Citizens, citizenship and citizenization -- Rethinking environment and citizenship : ecological citizenship as a politics of obligation and virtues -- Environmental governance, social movements and citizenship in a global -- Context -- Corporate responsibility and environmental sustainability -- Environmental borderlands -- Insiders and outsiders in environmental mobilizations in Southeast Asia -- Citizenship generation, NGO campaigns and community-based research -- Acting and changing through lived experience : the new (...)
     
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  5.  2
    Jenny Steele (2001). Participation and Deliberation in Environmental Law: Exploring a Problem‐Solving Approach. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 21 (3):415-442.
    This article explores some important recent instances of increased participation in environmental law, focusing on those developments which seek close citizen involvement in decision‐making. It is argued that these developments are best explained in terms of a new understanding of the public's potential contribution to environmental decisions. In particular, there are signs that participation is regarded as likely to lead to better decision‐making. Borrowing from theories of deliberative democracy, the article explores the idea that (...) deliberation may contribute to enhanced problem‐solving, especially on questions of environmental risk. Since deliberative theory has generally been concerned with legitimacy rather than problem‐solving, the article further explores the implications of emphasizing problem‐solving as the basis for participation. (shrink)
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  6. Swedish Environmental Protection (unknown). Stig Wandén. Global Bioethics 14 (1-2001).
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  7.  1
    Brendan Coolsaet (2015). Transformative Participation in Agrobiodiversity Governance: Making the Case for an Environmental Justice Approach. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 28 (6):1089-1104.
    This paper makes the case for an environmental justice approach to the practice and study of participation and effectiveness in agrobiodiversity governance. It is argued that, in order to understand the conditions under which participation leads to improved outcomes, the concept has to be rethought, both from a political and a methodological perspective. This can be done by applying an ex-ante environmental justice approach to participation, including notions of distribution, recognition and representation. (...)
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  8. Sonia Brondi, Mauro Sarrica & Alessio Nencini (2012). Youth Participation in Environmental Issues: A Study with Italian Adolescents. Human Affairs 22 (3):390-404.
    The present paper aims to stress the role that young people play as ‘actual citizens’, actively engaged in constructing the meaning-and-actions that define their own participation in the community. The case examined is the Chiampo Valley, in the North-East of Italy. This area is the most important tannery district in Europe and has serious problems concerning industrial waste management. By means of a questionnaire, we focus on the way 229 secondary school students perceive themselves as members of the local (...)
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  9.  4
    Laura Williamson (2014). Patient and Citizen Participation in Health: The Need for Improved Ethical Support. American Journal of Bioethics 14 (6):4-16.
    Patient and citizen participation is now regarded as central to the promotion of sustainable health and health care. Involvement efforts create and encounter many diverse ethical challenges that have the potential to enhance or undermine their success. This article examines different expressions of patient and citizen participation and the support health ethics offers. It is contended that despite its prominence and the link between patient empowerment and autonomy, traditional bioethics is insufficient to guide participation efforts. (...)
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  10.  1
    Martin H. Lenihan & Kathryn J. Brasier (2009). Scaling Down the European Model of Agriculture: The Case of the Rural Environmental Protection Scheme in Ireland. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 26 (4):365-378.
    Recent reforms of the Common Agricultural Policy have led to much discussion of the European multifunctional model of agriculture in both policy and academic circles. Accordingly, European agriculture provides numerous social and environmental benefits and as a result should be supported through a system of payments which directly target those benefits. The agri-environmental measures specified under pillar II of the Common Agricultural Policy are supposed to exemplify the multifunctional model of agriculture, and the macro-level debates surrounding (...)
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  11.  5
    Kevin C. Elliott (2014). Anthropocentric Indirect Arguments for Environmental Protection. Ethics, Policy and Environment 17 (3):243-260.
    Environmental ethicists have devoted considerable attention to discussing whether anthropocentric or nonanthropocentric arguments provide more appropriate means for defending environmental protection. This paper argues that philosophers, scientists, and policy makers should pay more attention to a particular type of anthropocentric argument. These anthropocentric indirect arguments defend actions or policies that benefit the environment, but they justify the policies based on beneficial effects on humans that are not caused by their environmental benefits. AIAs (...)
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  12.  18
    Napoleon M. Mabaquiao (2002). Corporations and the Cause of Environmental Protection. Eubios Journal of Asian and International Bioethics 12 (1):11-15.
    This essay deals with the following issues: (1) whether corporations can have moral responsibilities; (2) whether, granting that corporations can have moral responsibilities, nature can be an object of these responsibilities; and (3) what moral theory can appropriately justify why corporations ought to contribute to the cause of environmental protection. It is here argued that while it can be shown that corporations can have moral responsibilities, such responsibilities are limited towards humans and other corporations. The main (...)
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  13.  2
    Albert Weale (1992). Nature Versus the State? Markets, States, and Environmental Protection. Critical Review 6 (2-3):153-170.
    Is it possible to reconcile a classical liberal approach to economics with a concern for the environment? The contributors to Economics and the Environment: A Reconciliation contend that it is. But they fail to distinguish properly between classical liberalism and a widespread orthodoxy in environmental policy communities in Europe and North America to the effect that economic instruments for environmental policy need more serious attention than they have hitherto received. Once this orthodoxy is distinguished from classical (...)
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  14.  17
    Jürgen S. Poesche (1996). Punishment in Environmental Protection. Journal of Business Ethics 15 (10):1071 - 1081.
    The fundamental character of a punishment is the subject of this paper. Based on the assumed function of a punishment (deterrent), a punishment has to be perceived and experienced to be an adverse result by the punished and the public. The first factor in particular means that the courts have to have flexibility to sentence a person to such a punishment that is experienced as such. The legal question becomes how this customization of a punishment is acceptable from an equality (...)
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  15.  4
    Peter C. Yeager (1992). The Politics of Efficiencies, the Efficiencies of Politics: States Vs. Markets in Environmental Protection. Critical Review 6 (2-3):231-253.
    In The Political Limits of Environmental Regulation: Tracking the Unicorn, Bruce Yandle identifies some of the key weaknesses of federal environmental regulation, including its regressive effects, its tendency to better serve selected political interests than the cause of environmental protection, and the EPA's failure to follow sensible priorities. Additional problems may also be cited, including the tendency to exclude citizens? voices from deliberations regarding the degree of pollution control. But Yandle's conclusion regarding (...)
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  16.  19
    Ned Hettinger (2005). Allen Carlson's Environmental Aesthetics and the Protection of the Environment. Environmental Ethics 27 (1):57-76.
    Evaluation of the contribution that Allen Carlson’s environmental aesthetics can make to environmental protection shows that Carlson’s positive aesthetics, his focus on the functionality of human environments for their proper aesthetic appreciation, and his integration of ethical concern with aesthetic appreciation all provide fruitful, though not unproblematic, avenues for an aesthetic defense of theenvironment.
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  17.  19
    Ned Hettinger (2005). Allen Carlson's Environmental Aesthetics and the Protection of the Environment. Environmental Ethics 27 (1):57-76.
    Evaluation of the contribution that Allen Carlson’s environmental aesthetics can make to environmental protection shows that Carlson’s positive aesthetics, his focus on the functionality of human environments for their proper aesthetic appreciation, and his integration of ethical concern with aesthetic appreciation all provide fruitful, though not unproblematic, avenues for an aesthetic defense of theenvironment.
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  18.  6
    Emmanuel K. Yiridoe (2000). Risk of Public Disclosure in Environmental Farm Plan Programs: Characteristics and Mitigating Legal and Policy Strategies. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 13 (1):101-120.
    Although various studies have shown thatfarmers believe there is the need for a producer-ledinitiative to address the environmental problems fromagriculture, farmers in several Canadian provinceshave been reluctant to widely participate inEnvironmental Farm Plan (EFP) programs. Few studieshave examined the key issues associated with adoptingEFP programs based on farmers', as opposed to policymakers', perspectives on why producers are reluctantto participate in the program. A study adapting VanRaaij's (1981) conceptual model of the decision-makingenvironment of the firm, and prospect theory on (...)
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  19.  3
    Anna Davies (2001). What Silence Knows – Planning, Public Participation and Environmental Values. Environmental Values 10 (1):77-102.
    While fraught with ambiguities, support for greater public participation in environmental policy making is experiencing a renaissance amongst sections of government and academia, particularly within the field of land-use planning. There is concern within this cohort that the planning system silences public voices through its current mechanisms for community involvement. Proponents of participation often presuppose that more public participation will produce both 'better' decisions and environmental benefits, but to date research has focused (...)
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  20.  18
    Harriet Bulkeley & Arthur P. J. Mol (2003). Participation and Environmental Governance: Consensus, Ambivalence and Debate. Environmental Values 12 (2):143 - 154.
    During the past four decades the governance of environmental problems – the definition of issues and their political and practical resolution – has evolved to include a wider range of stakeholders in more extensive open discussions. In the introduction to this issue of Environmental Values on 'Environment, Policy and Participation' , we outline some features of these recent developments in participatory environmental governance, indicate some key questions that arise, and give an overview of the collection of (...)
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  21.  11
    Leonard J. Waks (1996). Environmental Claims and Citizen Rights. Environmental Ethics 18 (2):133-148.
    I propose a model for the development of citizen rights based on the advance of political and social rights and apply it to contemporary claims regarding environmental rights. In terms of this “claims and attenuations” model, I sketch the roles of environmental philosophers and activists, the media and public opinion, and political insiders in the development of positive rights. I then predict a weakeningof environmental claims and a marginalization of environmental philosophies as environmental claims (...)
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  22.  1
    Ji Li, Yali Tan, Hong Zhu, Zhenyao Cai & Susanna Y. F. Lo (2014). Environmental Protection of Panda Habitat in the Wolong Nature Reserve: A Chinese Perspective. Environmental Ethics 36 (2):187-202.
    Environmental ethics can be cultivated in China and other Asian countries based on Chinese philosophical perspectives. Two major Chinese philosophies relevant to the issues of environmental ethics—Confucianism and Taoism—suggest certain approaches to developing environmental ethics. These approaches can complement each other in developing a Chinese or East Asian theory of environmental ethics. Drawing on these perspectives, China’s Wolong National Nature Reserve can face the challenge of protecting its pandas while developing the local (...)
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  23.  1
    Hinrich Voss (2014). Environmental Public Participation in the UK. International Journal of Social Quality 4 (1):26-40.
    The purpose of this article is to analyze environmental public participation in the UK from the perspective of the polluting organization. Public participation, or an organization's stakeholder management, describes various channels available for the public to engage with and influence decision-making processes. Over the lifetime of an organization, the public seeks to engage with the organization or with specific goods or services offered. Such concerns and requests are made, and the organization responds to them, according to how (...)
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  24.  3
    Margaret DeMerieux (2001). Deriving Environmental Rights From the European Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 21 (3):521-561.
    This article examines the way in which the organs of the European Human Rights Convention have dealt with cases involving ‘the environment’ in the absence of any environmental (human) right or rights in the Convention. Some theoretical approaches to ‘human rights and the environment’ are examined and the possible formulation of an environmental right or rights, their scope and content are discussed as a preliminary to the examination of the way in which the rights actually stated (...)
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  25. Holmes Rolston Iii (forthcoming). Environmental Protection and an Equitable International Order: Ethics After the Earth Summit. Business Ethics Quarterly.
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  26.  6
    Allayne Barrilleaux Pizzolatto & Cecil A. Zeringue (1993). Facing Society's Demands for Environmental Protection: Management in Practice. Journal of Business Ethics 12 (6):441 - 447.
    Although managers must stay abreast of all socictal concerns in developing organizational objectives, protecting the environment seems to be a major issue for consumers in the 1990s. This increased environmental concern leaves managers no choice but to go beyond mere social obligation when it comes to protecting the environment. Society is demanding social responsiveness at a minimum, and the call for social responsibility seems to be getting louder and clearer. This paper reviews the response business has made to (...)
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  27.  1
    Allayne Barrilleaux Pizzolatto & I. I. Zeringue (1993). Facing Society's Demands for Environmental Protection: Management in Practice. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 12 (6):441-447.
    Although managers must stay abreast of all socictal concerns in developing organizational objectives, protecting the environment seems to be a major issue for consumers in the 1990s. This increased environmental concern leaves managers no choice but to go beyond mere social obligation when it comes to protecting the environment. Society is demanding social responsiveness at a minimum, and the call for social responsibility seems to be getting louder and clearer. This paper reviews the response business has made to (...)
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  28.  7
    Iii Holmes Rolston (1995). Environmental Protection and an Equitable International Order. Business Ethics Quarterly 5 (4):735-752.
    The UNCED Earth Summit established two new principles of international justice: an equitable international order and protection of the environment. UNCED was a significant symbol, a morality play about environment and economics. Wealth is asymmetrically distributed; approximately one-fifth of the world (the G-7 nations) produces and consumes four-fifths of goods and services; four-fifths (the G-77 nations) get one-fifth. This distribution can be interpreted as both an earnings differential and as exploitation. Responses may require justice or charity, producing and (...)
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  29. Iii Holmes Rolston (1995). Environmental Protection and an Equitable International Order. Business Ethics Quarterly 5 (4):735-752.
    The UNCED Earth Summit established two new principles of international justice: an equitable international order and protection of the environment. UNCED was a significant symbol, a morality play about environment and economics. Wealth is asymmetrically distributed; approximately one-fifth of the world produces and consumes four-fifths of goods and services; four-fifths get one-fifth. This distribution can be interpreted as both an earnings differential and as exploitation. Responses may require justice or charity, producing and sharing. Natural and national resources come (...)
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  30.  4
    K. P. Rippe & P. Schaber (1999). Democracy and Environmental Decision-Making. Environmental Values 8 (1):75-88.
    It has been argued that environmental decision-making can be improved be introducing citizen panels. The authors argue that citizen panels and other models of citizen participation should only be used as a consulting forum in exceptional cases at the local level, not as a real decision-making procedure. But many problems in the field of environmental policy need nonlocal, at least regional or national, regulation due to the fact that they are of national impor-tance. The (...)
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  31.  2
    Albert W. Dzur (2008). Democratic Professionalism: Citizen Participation and the Reconstruction of Professional Ethics, Identity, and Practice. Penn State University Press.
    Albert Dzur proposes an approach he calls "democratic professionalism" to build bridges between specialists in domains like law, medicine, and journalism and the lay public in such a way as to enable and enhance broader public engagement ...
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  32.  69
    Matthias Kaiser & Ellen-Marie Forsberg (2002). Consensus Conference on Environmental Values in Radiation Protection: A Report on Building Consensus Among Experts. Science and Engineering Ethics 8 (4):593-602.
    During the fall of 2001 (October 22–25), The Norwegian Radiation Protection Authority (NRPA) and the Agricultural University of Norway arranged a consensus conference on the protection of the environment against ionising radiation. The motive for the conference was the need to study the ethical and philosophical basis for protection of nature in its own right. The conference was funded by Nordic Nuclear Safety Research (NKS), in cooperation with the International Union of Radioecology (IUR). The (...)
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  33.  14
    Jennifer Summerville & Barbara Adkins (2007). Enrolling the Citizen in Sustainability: Membership Categorization, Morality and Civic Participation. [REVIEW] Human Studies 30 (4):429 - 446.
    This article examines the common-sense and methodical ways in which “the citizen” is produced and enrolled as an active participant in “sustainable” regional planning. Using Membership Categorization Analysis, we explicate how the categorization procedures in the Foreword of a draft regional planning policy interactionally produce the identity of “the citizen” and “civic values and obligations” in relation to geographic place and institutional categories. Furthermore, we show how positioning practices establish a relationship between authors (government) and readers (citizens) where (...)
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  34. Robert Frederick (forthcoming). Individual Rights and Environmental Protection. Annual Society for Business Ethics Conference, San Francisco, Usa.
     
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  35.  40
    Júlia Szalai (2002). From Opposition in Private to Engagement in Public: Motives for Citizen Participation in the Post-1989 New Democracies of Central Europe. Social Research: An International Quarterly 69 (1):71-82.
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  36. Neil Gunningham, Robert A. Kagan & Dorothy Thornton (2004). Social License and Environmental Protection: Why Businesses Go Beyond Compliance, 29 Law & Soc. Inquiry 307:308.
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  37.  12
    Albert W. Dzur (2010). The Myth of Penal Populism: Democracy, Citizen Participation, and American Hyperincarceration. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 24 (4):354-379.
    But the action of the common people is always either too remiss or too violent. Sometimes with a hundred thousand arms they overturn all before them; and sometimes with a hundred thousand feet they creep like insects.Late modernity, when things and people are so fluid and fast until they stop, is a time of unsettled democratic identities. A well-known image of Magritte's, entitled La folie des grandeurs, or Megalomania, depicts a female torso in three stacked hollow segments of inclining scale, (...)
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  38.  6
    Julian Aleksandrowicz & Maria Paczyńska (1973). Environmental Medicine and the Philosophy of Environmental Protection. Dialectics and Humanism 1 (1):149-155.
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  39.  17
    Ned Hettinger (1994). Valuing Predation in Rolston's Environmental Ethics: Bambi Lovers Versus Tree Huggers. Environmental Ethics 16 (1):3-20.
    Without modification, Rolston’s environmental ethics is biased in favor of plants, since he gives them stronger protection than animals. Rolston can avoid this bias by extending his principle protecting plants (the principle of the nonloss of goods) to human interactions with animals. Were he to do so, however, he would risk undermining his acceptance of meat eating and certain types of hunting. I argue,nevertheless, that meat eating and hunting, properly conceived, are compatible with this extended ethics. As the (...)
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  40. Mark Lampe, Seth R. Ellis & Cherie K. Drummond (forthcoming). What Companies Are Doing to Meet Environmental Protection Responsibilities: Balancing Legal, Ethical, and Profit Concerns. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society.
     
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  41.  1
    Julie A. Nelson (2015). Is Dismissing Environmental Caution the Manly Thing to Do?: Gender and the Economics of Environmental Protection. Ethics and the Environment 20 (1):99-122.
    Not understanding that doing nothing can be much more preferable to doing something potentially harmful. Recent developments in cognitive science have highlighted the power that stories, metaphors, and archetypes have on human thinking. In fact, to a large extent they are our thinking. Consider the archetypal image of the young adult male hero. He is brave, active, adventurous, innovative, knowledgeable, clever, confident, independent, in control, and not constrained by family, tradition, or public opinion. He is a character that appears in (...)
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  42.  8
    Mark Sagoff (2013). What Does Environmental Protection Protect? Ethics, Policy and Environment 16 (3):239-257.
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  43.  3
    David Storey (2014). Anthropocentric Indirect Arguments for Environmental Protection,’ Kevin Elliott; Anthropocentric Indirect Arguments: A Risky Business?‘. Ethics, Policy and Environment 17 (3):279-282.
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  44.  1
    Greg Bothun (2014). Do Anthropocentric Indirect Arguments Have Any Scientific Validity? A Commentary on Anthropocentric Indirect Arguments for Environmental Protection, by K. Elliot. Ethics, Policy and Environment 17 (3):275-278.
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  45.  2
    Laura Williamson (2014). A Response to the Open Peer Commentaries on “Patient and Citizen Participation in Health: The Need for Improved Ethical Support”. American Journal of Bioethics 14 (12):W1 - W5.
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  46.  4
    K. Stibral & M. Stella (2006). Konrad Lorenz: From Aesthetics to Environmental Protection. Estetika: The Central European Journal of Aestetics; Until 2008: Estetika (Aesthetics) 42 (1-3).
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  47.  4
    Charles T. Lee (2006). Tactical Citizenship: Domestic Workers, the Remainders of Home, and Undocumented Citizen Participation in the Third Space of Mimicry. Theory and Event 9 (3).
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  48.  3
    Judith J. Hernández de Velazco-Venezuela (2013). Perspectiva Conceptual Normativa de la Participación Ciudadana y Democracia En Venezuela//A Normative Conceptual Perspective of Citizen Participation and Democracy in Venezuela. Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 15 (1):64-76.
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  49.  1
    Victor Olumekun & Emmanuel Ige (2011). Local Disposition to Environmental Protection, Poverty Alleviation and Other Issues in the Sustainable Development Agenda in Ondo State, Nigeria. Human Affairs 21 (3):294-303.
    Sustainable development is the global agenda designed to ensure that the world’s climate is not irretrievably damaged and future generations have equal access to the world’s resources for their own development. The institutionalisation of measures to promote sustainable development has however not had unanimous cooperation. This study therefore investigated the attitude of officials at the local government level to topical issues in the sustainable development agenda in Ondo State, Nigeria, as a pointer to entrenched attitudes in the Third World. Prioritisation (...)
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  50.  4
    C. Wolf (1999). Property Rights, Human Needs, and Environmental Protection: A Response to Brock. Ethics and the Environment 4 (1):107-113.
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