Climate Change Justice and Global Resource Commons: Local and Global Postcolonial Political Ecologie

Introducing climate change as a global commons problemThe tragedy of the atmospheric commonsPolitical ecologyThe dilemma of scaleClimate justiceTeaching climate justice in the US classroomReferencesNorth/South climate politics and the role of IndiaA North/South framing of climate justice in the Kyoto ProtocolA brief overview of North/South politics in global climate negotiations from Rio to Kyoto and BeyondIndia’s role in advancing a North/South climate justice AgendaInterviews with Indian climate negotiators and officialsFissures and unity within the G-77fabricUnpacking the Global South imaginaryThe North/South question in critical geo-politicsThe spatial politics of climate mitigationReferencesPostcolonialism and the struggle over the atmospheric commonsPostcolonial theory and political ecologyThe Global South in postcolonial theoryA North/South postcolonial geography?Critique and complicityTowards a postcolonial political ecology of the atmospheric commonsPostcolonialism and developmentIndia’s postcolonial politics and the backlashThe ecological debt o f colonialismIndia’s postcolonial climate politics: a counter-hegemony in the making?ReferencesEnvironmental justice and the right to development: the politics of scale in climate mitigationEnvironmental justice and the politics of scalePolitics of scaleDevelopment as ‘Floating Signifier’ in climate discourseClean development mechanism in the Kyoto ProtocolUnpacking neoliberal climate solutions and ‘women in development’ — Nepal case studyReneivable energy as ‘clean development’ in Nepal: BiogasMitigating global climate change with cow dung?Towards a multi-scalar political ecology of cow dungReconciling sustainable development and environmental justiceReferencesFrom forest commons to carbon commodities – REDD+ and community forestry in NepalReducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation (REDD)Community forestry in NepalSituating community forestry in Nepal’s history of land tenureCommunity forestry is not perfectNew directions for community forests and preparations for REDD+Promised benefits for forests and peopleRJEDD+ in Nepal — perspectives of CFUG membersFrom ‘they’regoing to buy up the oxygen’ to ‘we have high quality carbon to sell’Free, prior and informed consent: state-society disparitiesWinners and losers within community forestryGenderCaste /ethnicity /IndigeneityNorth-South power differential as a double-edged sword to disrupt gender and ethnic inequality in Nepal’s community forestsReferencesLearning from the Nepalese experience of taking back the forest commonsHariyo Ban Kasko Dhan? A Structural analysis of community forestry in NepalMoving beyond a grand theory of neoliberal capitalismAccumulation with and without dispossessionThe struggle over the commons: potver struggles with the stateReversals and power hoarding by the statePatriarchyA structural analysis of caste and Indigeneity in NepalUnpacking ‘sustainableforest management’: ecology and economyConcluding thoughtsReferencesA multi-scalar postcolonial political ecology of the commons in an era of climate crisisA tragedy of the atmospheric commons: Kyoto Protocol to Paris AgreementHoti’ to subvert a tragedy of the atmospheric commons: take back the other commons?Implications for climate adaptationTowards a geography of climate justiceRace, class, gender, and Indigeneity across spaceColonialism and imperialism, hegemony and hubrisReflexivity, complicity, positionalityPolitics of scale: building counterhegemonies across spaceReferences