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050  4 GE170 .Z53 2013 
082 0  363.73874526 
100 1  Zia, Asim 
245 10 Post-Kyoto Climate Governance :|bConfronting the Politics 
       of Scale, Ideology and Knowledge 
250    1st ed 
264  1 London :|bTaylor & Francis Group,|c2013 
264  4 |c©2013 
300    1 online resource (220 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Routledge Studies in Ecological Economics Ser 
505 0  Cover -- Post-Kyoto Climate Governance -- Title Page -- 
       Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- List of 
       illustrations -- Foreword -- Acknowledgements -- 
       Abbreviations -- 1 Introduction: post-Kyoto climate 
       governance -- The lack of international action on human 
       induced global climate change -- An interdisciplinary and 
       meta-theoretical perspective -- Transitioning from Kyoto 
       to post-Kyoto climate governance -- The road map of this 
       book -- 2 The politics of scale I: temporal and spatial 
       discounting -- Temporal discounting and inter-generational
       allocation problems -- Climate change mitigation and the 
       politics of temporal scale: "equitable" GHG emission 
       allowances over multiple generations -- Spatial 
       discounting and intra-generational allocation problems -- 
       Climate change adaptation and the politics of "risk 
       zoning" -- 3 The politics of scale II: synergies and trade
       -offs in complex systems -- Assessment of synergies and 
       trade-offs in complex systems -- REDD+: synergies and 
       trade-offs between climate change mitigation, biodiversity
       conservation, and food security -- CDM: synergies and 
       trade-offs between clean energy, international development,
       and climate change mitigation -- 4 The politics of 
       ideology I: risk perceptions and psychology of denial -- 
       Assessment of risk perceptions in complex societies -- 
       Climate change, ideological divide, and the psychology of 
       denial -- Ideology and political gridlock -- 5 The 
       politics of ideology II: communicating uncertain climate 
       change risk -- Coping with the politics of ideology -- The
       challenges of communicating risk and uncertainty -- 
       Reframing climate science communications -- 6 The politics
       of knowledge I: marketization of climate governance -- 
       Governance design: balancing government, market, and 
       society relations -- Theoretical clash over environmental 
       valuation -- GHG emission entitlements 
505 8  Tropical forest governance and foreign direct investments 
       -- 7 The politics of knowledge II: accountability and 
       adaptation -- Towards accountable and adaptive governance 
       -- Climate governance and accountability -- Adaptation 
       fund -- 8 Governing environmental complexity -- References
       -- Index 
520    In the midst of human-induced global climate change, 
       powerful industrialized nations and rapidly 
       industrializing nations are still heavily dependent on 
       fossil fuels. Even if we arrive at a Hubbert's peak for 
       oil extraction in the 21st century, the availability of 
       technologically recoverable coal and natural gas will mean
       that fossil fuels continue to be burned for many years to 
       come, and our civilization will have to deal with the 
       consequences far into the future. Climate change will not 
       discriminate between rich and poor nations, and yet the UN
       -driven process of negotiating a global climate governance
       regime has hit serious roadblocks. This book takes a trans
       -disciplinary perspective to identify the causes of 
       failure in developing an international climate policy 
       regime and lays out a roadmap for developing a post-Kyoto 
       (post-2012) climate governance regime in the light of 
       lessons learned from the Kyoto phase. Three critical 
       policy analytical lenses are used to evaluate the inherent
       complexity of designing post-Kyoto climate policy: the 
       politics of scale; the politics of ideology; and the 
       politics of knowledge. The politics of scale lens focuses 
       on the theme of temporal and spatial discounting observed 
       in human societies and how it impacts the allocation of 
       environmental commons and natural resources across space 
       and time. The politics of ideology lens focuses on the 
       themes of risk and uncertainty perception in complex, 
       pluralistic human societies. The politics of knowledge 
       lens focuses on the themes of knowledge and power dynamics
       in terms of governance and policy designs, such as 
       marketization of climate governance observed in the Kyoto 
       institutional regime 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
650  0 United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change -- 
       (1992). -- Protocols, etc., -- 1997 Dec. 11.;Environmental
       policy.;Climate change mitigation -- Government 
       policy.;Climatic changes -- Political aspects.;Greenhouse 
       gases -- Political aspects.;Global temperature 
       changes.;Nature -- Effect of human beings on 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aZia, Asim|tPost-Kyoto Climate Governance
       : Confronting the Politics of Scale, Ideology and 
       Knowledge|dLondon : Taylor & Francis Group,c2013
830  0 Routledge Studies in Ecological Economics Ser 
856 40 |uhttps://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/sinciatw/
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