Governance Publications

Finding the Source: Foreword

Jul 07, 2011
Population and fresh water are widely recognized as two of the most important issues facing humanity. Yet too few policymakers are aware of the close links between these two phenomena. Foreword and table of contents.

Population, Land Use, and Environment: Research Directions

Jul 07, 2011
The volume, edited by Barbara Entwistle and Paul C. Stern, focuses on land use or land cover change where population is a prominent driving force.

ECSP Report 9: Official Statements

Jul 07, 2011
Excerpts from recent official statements that prominently cite environment, population, health, and human security issues in the context of national and security interests.

ECSP Report 3

Jul 07, 2011
The 1997 issue of the ECSP's annual report frames environment in terms of the U.S. security debate, explores ecological security and demographic change; and includes a commentary on human population prospects. Complete report.

A New Trade Policy for the United States: Lessons from Latin America

Jul 07, 2011
The papers contained in this report address some of the most important questions regarding FTAs and U.S. trade policy. The authors make recommendations regarding issues of labor, environment, poverty reduction, trade competitiveness and economic development.

ECSP Report 11: Reviews of New Publications

Jul 07, 2011
Experts review new publications.

ECSP Report 7: Bibliography

Jul 07, 2011
The guide lists by theme literature that has come to the attention of ECSP in the past year on population, environmental change, and security issues.

Hong Kong Conference Report: Sections 2-4 (English)

Jul 07, 2011
Includes sections on NGO networking and partnering; environmental education methods; and building the capacity of green NGOs.

Navigating the Mainstream: The Challenge of Making Water Issues Matter

Jul 07, 2011
The author explores why water needs fail to rally a forceful, sustained response from the global community.

Security and Ecology in the Age of Globalization

Jul 07, 2011
This article argues that, while the interconnections between the environment and conflict are many and complex, the likelihood of large-scale warfare over renewable resources is small. Nonetheless, environmental difficulties do render many people insecure.

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