Search

Reset

Searching with a thematic focus on Norway, Environment

Showing 101-110 of 483 results

Pages

  • Document

    Local content requirements in the petroleum sector in Tanzania: a thorny road from inception to implementation?

    Chr. Michelsen Institute, Norway, 2016
    Tanzania has recently discovered huge offshore natural gas fields. This has led the Government to develop local content policies (LCPs) to increase job and business opportunities for nationals in the sector. We study the process behind the development of these policies and the positions of stakeholders.
  • Document

    At the extremes: corruption in natural resource management revisited

    U4 Anti-Corruption Resource Centre, 2016
    Natural resource sectors are undergoing profound changes. Resources are being extracted in more remote locations within corruption-prone developing countries than was previously the case; there is an increased proliferation of actors involved in resource extraction; and a marked shift towards renewable energy, conservation and climate change projects in developing countries.
  • Document

    The ocean and us: how healthy marine and coastal ecosystems support the achievement of the UN Sustainable Development Goals

    GRID Arendal, 2015
    The ocean has been a cornerstone of human development throughout the history of civilization. People continue to come to the coasts to build some of the largest cities on the planet, with thriving economies, culture and communities. Ocean and coastal ecosystems provide us with resources and trade opportunities that greatly benefit human well-being.
  • Document

    Mesophotic coral ecosystems - a lifeboat for coral reefs?

    GRID Arendal, 2016
    The shallow coral reefs that we all know, are like the tip of an iceberg - they are the more visible part of an extensive coral ecosystem that reaches into depths far beyond where most people visit.  The invisible reefs, known as mesophotic coral ecosystems (MCEs) are widespread and diverse, however they remain largely unexplored in most parts of the world.  With the global climate he
  • Document

    Marine Litter Vital Graphics | GRID-Arendal - Publications

    GRID Arendal, 2016
    Every year, the sum of humanity’s knowledge increases exponentially. And as we learn more, we also learn there is much we still don’t know. Plastic litter in our oceans is one area where we need to learn more, and we need to learn it quickly. That’s one of the main messages in Marine Litter Vital Graphics. Another important message is that we already know enough to take action.
  • Document

    Communities and conservation in West Kilimanjaro, Tanzania : participation, costs and benefits

    Norwegian University of Life Sciences, 2015
    This thesis contributes to the current debate on how to balance conservation and development objectives. The extent of land under protection globally has increased enormously over the last 30 years, and there are still plans to expand the current protected areas (PAs) and create new ones.
  • Document

    Should Tanzania establish a sovereign wealth fund?

    Chr. Michelsen Institute, Norway, 2016
    Many natural resource abundant countries have established sovereign wealth funds as part of their strategy of managing the resource wealth. This working paper by Ragnar Torvik looks into different arguments used as reasons to establish such funds, discuss how these funds are organized, and draw some policy lessons.
  • Document

    Petroleum fund in Tanzania? Other alternatives may be better

    Chr. Michelsen Institute, Norway, 2016
    This Brief is an output from Tanzania as a future petrostate: Prospects and challenges, a five-year (2014-19) institutional collaborative programme for research, capacity building, and policy dialogue. It is jointly implemented by REPOA and CMI, in collaboration with the National Bureau of Statistics. The programme is funded by the Norwegian Embassy, Dar es Salaam.
  • Document

    Implication of participatory forest management on Duru-Haitemba and Ufiome Forest reserves and community livelihoods

    AJ, 2016
    The fate of the forest is usually connected with forest management systems, societal demands as well as exposure to major disturbances such as wildfires, heavy browsing animals.
  • Document

    Seeing through fishers' lenses: Exploring marine ecological changes within Mafia Island Merine Park, Tanzania

    SAGE, 2016
    nsights from traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) of the marine environment are difficult to integrate into conventional science knowledge (CSK) initiatives. Where TEK is integrated into CSK at all, it is usually either marginalized or restricted to CSK modes of interpretation, hence limiting its potential contribution to the understanding of social-ecological systems.

Pages