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Collaboration in Natural Resources Seminar, Evelyn Pinkerton: Anthropological Approach to the Co-Management of Fish and Forests
05/03/2010 - 5:00pm
Location:105 McClelland Park
What is co-management and how does it differ from other forms of public participation such as advisory committees/boards, public hearings, public consultation? What do anthropological theory and methods contribute to an understanding of co-management, and how do they differ from those of other social sciences? Major findings from recent fieldwork and outstanding issues are reviewed with an eye to defining the future research agenda in issues such as scale and scaling up, what difference the resource makes, the definition of community, neo-liberalism and the making of political space, the role of state resource management agencies as co-managers, and measures of community and individual health.
Pinkerton, Evelyn W. and Leonard John. 2008. Creating local management legitimacy: building a local system of clam management in a northwest coast community. Marine Policy 32: 680-691.
Pinkerton, Evelyn W. 2007. Integrating holism and segmentalism: overcoming barriers to adaptive co-management between management agencies and multi-sector bodies. Pages 151-171 in Derek Armitage, Fikret Berkes, and Nancy Doubleday. eds. Adaptive Co-management: Collaborative Learning and Multi-level Governance. University of British Columbia Press.
Pinkerton, Evelyn W. 2003. Toward specificity in complexity: understanding co-management from a social science perspective. Pages 61-77 in Douglas C. Wilson, Jesper Raakjaer Nielsen and Poul Degnbol. eds. The Fisheries Co-Management Experience: Accomplishments, Challenges and Prospects. Kluwer Academic Publishers.
Additional Potential References:
Pinkerton, E., Heaslip, R., Furman, K., Silver, J. 2008. Finding "space" for co-Management of forests within the neo-liberal paradigm: rights, strategies, tools for asserting a local agenda. Human Ecology 36: 343-355.
Pinkerton, E. and Edwards, D. 2009. The elephant in the room: the hidden costs of leasing individual transferable fishing quotas. Marine Policy 33: 707-713.