Climate Change Solutions and Environmental Migration: The Injustice of Maladaptation and the Gendere


Conceptualising key terms and their links Maladaptation, adaptation, mitigation, environmental migration, gender and justiceKey terms, concepts and their links to maladaptation: environmental migration, climate change solutions (adaptation and mitigation), gender and justiceEnvironmental migrationClimate change solutions - adaptation, mitigation and maladaptationGender — womenJusticeConclusionNotesReferencesMethodology Critical, conceptual and empirical issuesConceptual research using critical theoretical methodologyThe impacts of UN-REDD+ on indigenous women in Indonesia - grounded qualitative feminist research studyConclusionReferencesAdaptation, development, maladaptation Theory and practice(1) International adaptation policy and the precautionary principle(2) Types of adaptation — stand-alone, adaptation plus development, adaptation as development or community-based adaptation(3) Are current approaches to adaptation leading to maladaptation?ConclusionNoteReferencesMitigation and the Kyoto CDM Manufacturing maladaptationIntroduction to the Clean Development MechanismDoes the CDM lead to maladaptation?(1) How the Kyoto CDM increases emissions of greenhouse gases(2) How the CDM disproportionately burdens the most vulnerable(3) The high opportunity costs of the CDM(4) How the CDM reduces incentives to adapt(5) How market-based mitigation, including the CDM, sets paths that limit the choices available to future generations (path dependency)ConclusionNotesReferences‘Silent offsets’ and feminist perspectives on women, climate change, UN-REDD+ Adapting to women(1) Background: de-gendered economics - from market economics to market societyConclusionNotesReferencesFindings of the Indonesian study(1) Rationale, aims and research methodology of the Indonesian study Rationale of the study(2) Outcomes of the Indonesian studyReferencesWhere are the women?Preface to findings and discussionFindings and discussion of findings of the Indonesian studyHuman security and agrarian control/land rightsConclusionNotesReferencesJustice in the age of the Anthropocene Reintegration as the fourth dimension of justice and the injustice of maladaptation(1) Background thoughts on justice(2) Are climate change solutions leading to maladaptation — representing a different trigger for environmentally induced migration and displacement?ConclusionAfterword: A questioning moment: a conjunctural crisis manifest in Extinction Rebellion?