New Partnerships for Sustainability (NEPSUS)

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New Partnerships for Sustainability (NEPSUS)

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dc.contributor.author Ponte, Stefano
dc.contributor.author Noe, Christine
dc.contributor.author Kweka, Opportuna
dc.contributor.author Mshale, Baruani
dc.contributor.author Sulle, Emmanuel
dc.contributor.author Brockington, Daniel
dc.contributor.author Kalumanga, Elikana
dc.contributor.author Minja, Rasul Ahmed
dc.contributor.author Budeanu, Adriana
dc.contributor.author Mwamfupe, Asubisye
dc.contributor.author Henriksen, Lasse Folke
dc.contributor.author Olwig, Mette Fog
dc.contributor.author Silvano, Pilly
dc.contributor.author Namkesa, Faraja
dc.contributor.author John, Ruth
dc.contributor.author Katikiro, Robert
dc.contributor.author Mabele, Mathew Bukhi
dc.date.accessioned 2017-11-24T11:17:40Z
dc.date.available 2017-11-24T11:17:40Z
dc.date.issued 2017-11-24
dc.identifier.isbn 8793571003
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10398/9548
dc.description.abstract New and more complex partnerships are emerging to address the sustainability of natural resource use in developing countries. These partnerships variously link donors, governments, community-based organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs), business, certification agencies and other intermediaries. High expectations and many resources have been invested in these initiatives. Yet, we still do not know whether more sophisticated organizational structures, more stakeholders involved, and more advanced participatory processes have delivered better sustainability outcomes, and if so, in what sectors and under what circumstances. To fill this knowledge gap and build capacity in this area, the NEPSUS research and capacity building project assembles a multidisciplinary team to analyze sustainability partnerships in three key natural resource sectors in Tanzania: forestry, wildlife and coastal resources. In each of these sectors, we assess whether co-management with local communities and private and civil society actors, and putatively more participatory processes in the governance of renewable resources, result in more equitable and sustainable livelihoods and environmental outcomes. We compare ‘more complex’ partnerships to relatively ‘simpler’, more traditional top-down and centralized management systems, and to instances where sustainability partnerships are not in place. This working paper tackles the main conceptual, methodological and research design issues arising in this effort. en_US
dc.format.extent 34 en_US
dc.language eng en_US
dc.publisher NEPSUS en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries NEPSUS Working Paper;2017/1
dc.title New Partnerships for Sustainability (NEPSUS) en_US
dc.type wp en_US
dc.contributor.corporation Copenhagen Business School. CBS en_US
dc.contributor.department Department of Business and Politics en_US
dc.contributor.departmentshort DBP en_US
dc.contributor.departmentuk Department of Business and Politics en_US
dc.contributor.departmentukshort DBP en_US
dc.publisher.city Frederiksberg en_US
dc.publisher.year 2017 en_US
dc.title.subtitle Concepts, research design and methodologies en_US


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