The authors demonstrate how people claimed that their hybrid forms of knowledge were communal, religious, and traditional, as opposed to individualist, secular, and scientific, which they associated with European colonialism. Indigenous Knowledge and the Environment offers comparative and transnational insights that disturb romantic views of unchanging indigenous knowledges in harmony with the environment. The result is a book that informs and complicates how indigenous knowledges can and should relate to environmental policy-making.
Fisher, Karen Flint, David M. Webb, Jr. Moller, H. Berkes, P. Lyver, and M. Combining science and traditional ecological knowledge: monitoring populations for co-management. Ecology and Society 9 3 : 2. Accessed on March 15, Mugabe, J. Intellectual property protection and traditional knowledge: an explanation in international policy discourse. Working paper. African Center for Technology Studies. Nairobi, Kenya. Ostrom, E. A diagnostic approach for going beyond panaceas. A general framework for analysing sustainability of social-ecological systems.
Science : — Quinlan, M. Modernization and Medicinal plant knowledge in a Caribbean Horticultural village. Medical Anthropology Quarterly 21 2 : — Reyes-Garcia, V. Marti, T.
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McDade, S. Tanner, and V. Concepts and methods in studies measuring individual ethnobotanical knowledge. Journal of Ethnobiolog 27 2 : — Rocha Silva, A. Cavalcante Andrade.
Cultural significance of plants in communities located in the coastal forest zone of the State of Pernambuco, Brazil. Human Ecology 34 3 : — Ross, A. Sherman, J. Snodgrass, H.
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Delcore, and R. Indigenous peoples and the collaborative stewardship of nature: knowledge binds and institutional conflicts. Salafsky, N. Salzer, A. Stattersfield, C. Hilton-Taylor, R. Neugarten, S. Butchart, B. Collen, N. Cox, L. Master, S. O'Conner, and D.
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A standard lexicon for biodiversity conservation: unified classifications of threats and actions. Conservation Biology — Pragmatism and practices in classifying threats: reply to Balmford et al. Soemarwoto, R. Kasepuhan rice landrace diversity, risk management and agricultural modernisation. In: Modern crises and traditional strategies: local ecological knowledge in Islands Southeast Asia ed. Stavenhagen, R. Indigenous peoples: an essay on land, territory, autonomy and self-determination.
Accessed on April 4, Strauss, A. Grounded theory in practice. Banishing the biopirates: a new approach to protecting traditional knowledge. Protecting traditional knowledge: a framework based on customary-law and bio-cultural heritage. In: Conserving and valuing ecosystem services and biodiversity: economic, institutional and social challenges ed. Ninan, K. Tang, R. An analysis of traditional ecological knowledge's status and its conservation options.
Environmental Governance - Traditional Ecological Knowledge (U.S. National Park Service)
Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. Traditional ecological knowledge informing resource management: saxoul conservation in Inner Mongolia, China. Society and Natural Resources — Trask, M.
Chapter VII: Emerging issues. Voeks, R. Forgetting the forest: assessing medicinal plant erosion in Eastern Brazil. Wang, X. Pastoral communities under environmental pressure: case studies of six villages in Inner Mongolia [in Chinese]. Beijing: Social Sciences Academy Press.
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International workshop on indigenous knowledge and community-based resource management In: Traditional ecological knowledge: concepts and cases ed. Inglis, J. The protection of Traditional Knowledge: Revised objectives and principles. Accessed on February 11, The planning outline of the 11th five-year of economy and social development in Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region [in Chinese]. Accessed on November 7, Zarger, R.
These articles reflect on the difficulties, but also the potential to be found, in combining knowledge, institutional arrangements, and cultural foundations of traditional and local societies with contemporary society. The survival of indigenous knowledge as a dynamic and vibrant resource within rural and indigenous communities depends upon its continuing transmission from generation to generation.
Giving Traditional Ecological Knowledge Its Rightful Place in Environmental Impact Assessment Over the past two decades, governments and southern developers have turned increasingly to the North in their search for economic opportunities This growing interest, and the coincident planning and investment in northern development projects, raises environmental concerns within aboriginal communities, environmental organizations, and public-interest groups AAAS American Association for the Advancement of Science Handbook on Intellectual Property and Traditional Knowledge Excerpt: "Realizing that defensive disclosure is not the only option for traditional knowledge holders, AAAS has created a handbook that attempts to make intellectual property protection options more understandable and readily available for traditional knowledge holders.
Native Americans and the Environment Excerpt: "This web site was largely researched, written, marked-up, programmed and maintained by one individual, Dr. Alx Dark, an anthropologist who studies the politics of land and treaty rights. His work has particularly focused on the negotiation of treaties in British Columbia and the environmental politics of First Nations land rights.
The Gwich'in live along the Mackenzie River Valley in the Arctic region of Canada's Northwest Territories and are one of the world's few indigenous groups that continue to sustain themselves on the resources of the land, much as their ancestors have done for centuries.