Grassroots global governance : local watershed management experiments and the evolution of sustainab

The Nexus between Global and Local GovernanceWatershed Management and Global Governance ProblemsWatershed ManagementIntegrated Watershed Management Principles, Institutions, and PracticesGlobal Governance of Local-Cumulative ProblemsGrassroots Global GovernanceLocal Pressure from BesideLocal Experimentation and InnovationFrom Grassroots to GlobalStudying Grassroots Global GovernanceOutline of the BookGrassroots Global Governance. Theory and ProcessGoverning through Network Activation: Strategies and ArenasInformation and Framing (Strategies for Creating Motivation)Creating Local Knowledge Communities (Strategies for Building Network Capacity)Community-Based Participatory ResearchCreating Linking and Governing Institutions (Strategies for Building Network Capacity)Explaining Grassroots Global GovernancePhase 1: Diffusing Global Ideas to the GrassrootsFilters and FirewallsNational BrokersPhase 2: Local Adaptation and ExperimentationLocal BrokersLocal Contestation and ExperimentationPressure from BesideWhy Local Experiments Endure or Break DownPhase 3: How Local Experiments Drive the Evolution of Global IdeasSummary of ArgumentEcuadorian Watershed Management Reform in ContextEcuador’s Weak, Fragmented Watershed Management RegimeHow IWM Reform Changed Local Watershed ManagementMeasuring the Success ofLocal IWM ReformLocal Contexts of IWM ReformLocal Conditions and Stakeholders in the Andean CasesLocal Conditions and Stakeholders in Amazon CasesConclusionPhase 1. National Network ActivationRival Transnational IWM NetworksEcuador’s National ContextFailed Network Activation in National Political ArenasPursuing IWM Through New Water LegislationPursuing IWM Through Environmental Decentralization LegislationSocial Network Activation and Ecuador’s Pioneering IWM ReformsSocial Network Activation by the GWP-ECLAC-GTZ NetworkSocial Network Activation by the FAO NetworkPioneering IWM Reforms and Rival National IWM NetworksNetwork Activation around Pimampiro’s PES ProgramNetwork Activation around Quito’s Watershed Trust FundConclusionLocal Legacies ofNational Network ActivationEarly Local Network Activation in CelicaThe Absence of Early Local Network Activation in IbarraStrategic Framing to Establish Local AuthorityConclusionPhase 2. Why Local Integrated Watershed Management Campaigns EndureStrategies for Mobilizing Simultaneous Pressure from BesideCreating Motivation through FramingCountering with a Market FrameCountering with a Conservation FrameFrame Displacement StrategyBuilding Network CapacityMobilizing Pressure from Beside in El ChacoConclusionLocal Experimentation in TungurahuaEarly Local Network ActivationNetwork Activation through Water CouncilsNetwork Activation among LandownersNetwork Activation among Local PoliticiansTungurahua’s Failed IWM Campaign (Breakdown during Rule Making)High Network Capacity BuildingCounter-Framing with a Market FrameRebuilding the Coalition through Participatory Rule MakingActivating Indigenous NetworksSwitching to a Frame-Displacement StrategyExperimenting with Institutional AdaptationsConclusionPhase 3. Global Impacts of Local ExperimentsBuen Vivir as an Alternative Development ModelTungurahuas Experiment with Buen VivirNetwork Activation to Scale Up Buen Vivir NationallyNetwork Activation to Promote Buen Vivir GloballyIndigenous Mobilization around Buen VivirConstructing a Global Alliance for the Rights of NatureIncorporating Buen Vivir into the UN SystemChanging PoliciesConclusionStructuring and Exercising AuthorityDistributing and Exercising PowerRethinking Bilateral ActivistsPressure from BesideGrassroots Drivers ofSystem ChangePolicy ImplicationsRethinking Global Governors
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