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|Title:||Rights, Institutions and Sustainability. How can we make it work?||Contributor(s):||Martin, PV (author); Verbeek, M (author)||Publication Date:||2003||Handle Link:||https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/1022||Abstract:||In developing social and agricultural policy for sustainability, great emphasis is beingplaced on property rights as a solution. This paper highlights that property is not a solution,it is merely a component in any integrated approach to changing the systems that driveresource use behaviour. The paper outlines some concepts for a more profound approach toshaping that behaviour.It follows the approach of highlighting the behavioural system that creates our patterns ofresource use. It then considers the social implications of sustainability approaches, and theimplications of a range of views about property and institutions. Finally the paper suggestssome over-arching principles that should be adopted in creating effective behaviour changetowards sustainability. In this framework, property rights are re-framed as subservientissues operating within the context of a more comprehensive approach.||Publication Type:||Conference Publication||Conference Name:||2002 Fenner Conference on the Environment, Canberra, July 30 - August 1, 2002||Conference Details:||2002 Fenner Conference on the Environment, Canberra, July 30 - August 1, 2002||Source of Publication:||Agriculture for the Australian Environment: Proceedings of the 2002 Fenner Conference on the Environment, p. 68-94||Publisher:||The Johnstone Centre, Charles Sturt University||Place of Publication:||Australia||Field of Research (FOR):||180111 Environmental and Natural Resources Law||Peer Reviewed:||Yes||HERDC Category Description:||E1 Refereed Scholarly Conference Publication||Other Links:||http://www.csu.edu.au/special/fenner/||Statistics to Oct 2018:||Visitors: 112
|Appears in Collections:||Conference Publication|
School of Law
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