About this book
With original case studies from Asia, Latin America, Africa, and the South Pacific, this book focuses on topics diverse as ecotourism, bioprospecting, oil extraction, cyanide fishing, timber extraction, and property rights. In an era of market triumphalism, it probes the social and environmental consequences of market-linked nature conservation schemes.
I: Across the TerrainIntroduction: Toward a Broader Vision of Justice and Nature Conservation, by Charles Zerner1. Contested Communities, Malignant Markets, and Gilded Governance: Justice, Resource Extraction, and Conservation in the, by Michael J. Watts2. Beyond Distributive Justice: Resource Extraction and Environmental Justice in the Tropics, by Richard A. SchroederII: On Location: Case Studies3. Justice for Whom? Contemporary Images of Amazonia, by Candace Slater4. Outrage in Rubber and Oil: Extractivism, Indigenous Peoples, and Justice in the Upper Amazon, by Soren Hvalkof5. Land, Justice, and the Politics of Conservation in Tanzania, by Roderick P. Neumann6. Rebellion, Representation, and Enfranchisement in the Forest Villages of Makacoulibantang, Eastern Senegal, by Jesse C. Ribot7. The Damar Agroforests of Krui, Indonesia: Justice for Forest Farmers, by Geneviave Michon, Hubert de Foresta, Kusworo, and Patrice Levang8. Tropical Forests Forever? A Contextual Ecology of Bentian Rattan Agroforestry Systems, by Stephanie Gorson Fried9. Global Markets, Local Injustice in Southeast Asian Seas: The Live Fish Trade and Local Fishers in the Togean Islands of Sulawesi, by Celia Lowe10. Exploitation of Gaharu, and Forest Conservation Efforts in the Kayan Mentarang National Park, East Kalimantan, Indonesia, by Frank Momberg, Rajindra Puri, and Timothy Jessup11. The Meaning of the Manatee: An Examination of Community-Based Ecotourism Discourse and Practice in Gales Point, Belize, by Jill M. Belsky12. Profits, Prunus, and the Prostate: International Trade in Tropical Bark, by Anthony Balfour Cunningham and Michelle Cuninngham13. A Tale of Two Villages: Culture, Conservation, and Ecocolonialism in Samoa, by Paul Alan Cox14. One in Ten Thousand? The Cameroon Case of Ancistrocladus korupensis, by Sarah A. Laird, A. B. Cunningham, and Estherine Lisinge15. The Fate of the Collections: Social Justice and the Annexation of Plant Genetic Resources, by Bronwyn Parry
Charles Zerner is a visiting scholar at New York University's Institute for Law and Society and adjunct professor at the Draper Program in Humanities and Social thought at NYU and adjunct professor at the Center for Environmental Research and Conservation at Columbia University.