The Politics of the Environment: Ideas, Activism, Policy
Cambridge University Press, 19 avr. 2007
The continuous rise in the profile of the environment in politics reflects growing concern that we may be facing a large-scale ecological crisis. The new edition of this highly acclaimed textbook surveys the politics of the environment, providing a comprehensive and comparative introduction to its three components: ideas, activism and policy. Part I explores environmental philosophy and green political thought; Part II considers parties and environmental movements; and Part III analyses policy-making and environmental issues at international, national and local levels. This second edition has been thoroughly updated with new and revised discussions of many topics including the ecological state, ecological citizenship, ecological modernisation and the Greens in government and also includes an additional chapter on 'Globalisation, Trade and the Environment'. As well as considering a wide variety of examples from around the world, this textbook features a glossary, guides to further study, chapter summaries and critical questions throughout.
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32 Population growth
Must a green polity be decentralised?
Figure 32 Mapping ecologism
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achieve action activists agenda Agenda 21 anthropocentric argue assessment campaigns carbon cent Chapter climate change coalition concern conservation consumption core decentralisation deep ecology democracy democratic developed countries Eckersley eco-taxes ecocentric ecological modernisation economic growth election electoral emissions energy envi environment environmental groups environmental issues environmental movement environmental policy environmental problems environmental protection ethical European example factors German global globalisation grassroots Green League green parties green politics Greenpeace human impact implementation individual industrialised industry institutions interests Kyoto Protocol left-libertarian liberal Liberal Democrats limits to growth lobby MBIs ment moral nature non-human notably nuclear power organisations ozone depletion participatory participatory democracy policy community policy process policymakers pollution postmaterial precautionary principle principle produce programme radical reduce regime regulations regulatory role ronmental sector social justice strategy structure sustainable development sustainable society theory tion trade whilst wider
Page 22 - A thing is right when it tends to preserve the integrity, stability, and beauty of the biotic community. It is wrong when it tends otherwise.