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  1.  10
    Defining Environmental Justice: Theories, Movements, and Nature.David Schlosberg - 2007 - Oxford University Press UK.
    The basic task of this book is to explore what, exactly, is meant by 'justice' in definitions of environmental and ecological justice. It examines how the term is used in both self-described environmental justice movements and in theories of environmental and ecological justice. The central argument is that a theory and practice of environmental justice necessarily includes distributive conceptions of justice, but must also embrace notions of justice based in recognition, capabilities, and participation. Throughout, the goal is the development of (...)
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  2. Defining Environmental Justice: Theories, Movements, and Nature: Theories, Movements, and Nature.David Schlosberg - 2007 - Oxford University Press.
    The book uses both environmental movements and political theory to help define what is meant by environmental and ecological justice. It will be attractive to anyone interested in environmental politics, environmental movements, and justice theory.
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  3.  22
    The New Environmentalism of Everyday Life: Sustainability, Material Flows and Movements.David Schlosberg & Romand Coles - 2016 - Contemporary Political Theory 15 (2):160-181.
  4.  17
    Justice Through a Multispecies Lens.Danielle Celermajer, Sria Chatterjee, Alasdair Cochrane, Stefanie Fishel, Astrida Neimanis, Anne O’Brien, Susan Reid, Krithika Srinivasan, David Schlosberg & Anik Waldow - 2020 - Contemporary Political Theory 19 (3):475-512.
  5.  61
    Climate Justice and Capabilities: A Framework for Adaptation Policy.David Schlosberg - 2012 - Ethics and International Affairs 26 (4):445-461.
    This article lays out a capabilities and justice-based approach to the development of adaptation policy. While many theories of climate justice remain focused on ideal theories for global mitigation, the argument here is for a turn to just adaptation, using a capabilities framework to encompass vulnerability, social recognition, and public participation in policy responses. This article argues for a broadly defined capabilities approach to climate justice, combining a recognition of the vulnerability of basic needs with a process for public involvement. (...)
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  6.  19
    Reconciling Ecological and Democratic Values: Recent Perspectives on Ecological Democracy.David Schlosberg, Karin Bäckstrand & Jonathan Pickering - 2019 - Environmental Values 28 (1):1-8.
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  7.  29
    Capacity and Capabilities: A Response to the Greenhouse Development Rights Framework.David Schlosberg - 2009 - Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (3):287-290.
  8. The Oxford Handbook of Climate Change and Society.John S. Dryzek, Richard B. Norgaard & David Schlosberg - 2011 - Oxford University Press.
    PART VII: PUBLICS AND MOVEMENTS. - PART VIII: GOVERNMENT RESPONSES. - PART IX: POLICY INSTRUMENTS. - PART X: PRODUCERS AND CONSUMERS. - PART XI: GLOBAL GOVERNANCE. - PART XII: RECONSTRUCTION.
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  9.  2
    The Oxford Handbook of Environmental Political Theory.Teena Gabrielson, Cheryl Hall, John M. Meyer & David Schlosberg (eds.) - 2016 - Oxford University Press UK.
    This Handbook defines, illustrates, and challenges the field of environmental political theory. Through a broad range of approaches, it shows how scholars have used concepts, methods, and arguments from political theory and closely related disciplines to address contemporary environmental problems. Topics include the relationship of EPT to traditions of political thought; EPT conceptualizations of nature, the environment, community, justice, responsibility, rights, and flourishing; explorations of the structures that constrain or enable the achievement of environmental ends; and analyses of methods for (...)
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  10.  18
    American Environmental Policy, 1990–2006: Beyond Gridlock. [REVIEW]David Schlosberg - 2010 - Environmental Ethics 32 (2):221-222.
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  11. Democracy and the Environment on the Internet: Electronic Citizen Participation in Regulatory Rulemaking.David Schlosberg, Stuart Shulman & Stephen Zavestoski - 2006 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 31 (4):383-408.
    We hypothesize that recent uses of the Internet as a public-participation mechanism in the United States fail to overcome the adversarial culture that characterizes the American regulatory process. Although the Internet has the potential to facilitate deliberative processes that could result in more widespread public involvement, greater transparency in government processes, and a more satisfied citizenry, we argue that efforts to implement Internet-based public participation have overlaid existing problematic government processes without fully harnessing the transformative power of information technologies. Public (...)
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