Understanding and Managing Conservation Conflicts. Redpath, S. M., Young, J., Evely, A., Adams, W. M., Sutherland, W. J., Whitehouse, A., Amar, A., Lambert, R. A., Linnell, J. D. C., Watt, A., & Gutiérrez, R. J. 28(2):100–109.
Understanding and Managing Conservation Conflicts [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
Conservation conflicts are increasing and need to be managed to minimise negative impacts on biodiversity, human livelihoods, and human well-being. Here, we explore strategies and case studies that highlight the long-term, dynamic nature of conflicts and the challenges to their management. Conflict management requires parties to recognise problems as shared ones, and engage with clear goals, a transparent evidence base, and an awareness of trade-offs. We hypothesise that conservation outcomes will be less durable when conservationists assert their interests to the detriment of others. Effective conflict management and long-term conservation benefit will be enhanced by better integration of the underpinning social context with the material impacts and evaluation of the efficacy of alternative conflict management approaches.
@article{redpathUnderstandingManagingConservation2013,
  title = {Understanding and Managing Conservation Conflicts},
  author = {Redpath, Steve M. and Young, Juliette and Evely, Anna and Adams, William M. and Sutherland, William J. and Whitehouse, Andrew and Amar, Arjun and Lambert, Robert A. and Linnell, John D. C. and Watt, Allan and Gutiérrez, R. J.},
  date = {2013-02},
  journaltitle = {Trends in Ecology \& Evolution},
  volume = {28},
  pages = {100--109},
  issn = {0169-5347},
  doi = {10.1016/j.tree.2012.08.021},
  url = {https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tree.2012.08.021},
  abstract = {Conservation conflicts are increasing and need to be managed to minimise negative impacts on biodiversity, human livelihoods, and human well-being. Here, we explore strategies and case studies that highlight the long-term, dynamic nature of conflicts and the challenges to their management. Conflict management requires parties to recognise problems as shared ones, and engage with clear goals, a transparent evidence base, and an awareness of trade-offs. We hypothesise that conservation outcomes will be less durable when conservationists assert their interests to the detriment of others. Effective conflict management and long-term conservation benefit will be enhanced by better integration of the underpinning social context with the material impacts and evaluation of the efficacy of alternative conflict management approaches.},
  keywords = {*imported-from-citeulike-INRMM,~INRMM-MiD:c-11400879,biodiversity,conflicts,conservation,decision-making-procedure,integrated-natural-resources-modelling-and-management,multiauthor,science-policy-interface},
  number = {2}
}

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