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This special issue shows that environmental justice perspectives are useful for analysing current socio-ecological conflicts. It aims at exploring climate and marine narratives, environmental knowledge claims, multiple ontologies, climate change adaptation, and the spatial and temporal shaping of socio-ecological struggles for climate and marine justice in more detail. Furthermore, it takes up current strands of climate and marine justice scholarship and explores avenues for further research.
GH | Articles | Volume 76, issue 3
Geogr. Helv., 76, 305–314, 2021
https://doi.org/10.5194/gh-76-305-2021

Special issue: Special edition Social Geography: Climate and marine justice...

Geogr. Helv., 76, 305–314, 2021
https://doi.org/10.5194/gh-76-305-2021

Other 13 Jul 2021

Other | 13 Jul 2021

Introduction to the special issue “Climate and marine justice – debates and critical perspectives”

Anna Lena Bercht et al.

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Cited articles

Adler, E. and Haas, P.: Conclusion: Epistemic communities, world order, and the creation of a reflective research program, Int. Organ., 46, 367–390, https://doi.org/10.1017/S0020818300001533, 1992. 
Alba, R., Klepp, S., and Bruns, A.: Environmental justice and the politics of climate change adaptation–the case of Venice, Geogr. Helv., 75, 363–368, https://doi.org/10.5194/gh-75-363-2020, 2020. 
Anguelovski, I. and Martínez-Alier, J.: The `Environmentalism of the Poor' revisited: Territory and place in disconnected glocal struggles, Ecol. Econ., 102, 167–176, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ecolecon.2014.04.005, 2014. 
Armstrong, C.: Ocean Justice: SDG 14 and Beyond, J. Global Ethics, 16, 239–255, https://doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.3611553, 2020. 
Asseva, A.: A(n) (Im)Possibility of Justice in the Case of Conservation of Marine Biodiversity of Areas Beyond National Jurisdiction, iCourts Working Paper Series 89, The Danish National Research Foundation's Centre of Excellence for International Courts, Copenhagen, ISSN 2246-4891, 2017. 
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Short summary
This special issue shows that environmental justice perspectives are useful for analysing current socio-ecological conflicts. It aims at exploring climate and marine narratives, environmental knowledge claims, multiple ontologies, climate change adaptation, and the spatial and temporal shaping of socio-ecological struggles for climate and marine justice in more detail. Furthermore, it takes up current strands of climate and marine justice scholarship and explores avenues for further research.
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