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Facing a Toxic Object

Nuclear Waste Management and its Challenges for Nature-Culture-Relationships

Christiane Schürkmann

1 ( 4 ): 139 – 179 . 10.2202/1944-4079.1044 Miller , Daniel . 2010 . Material Culture and Mass Consumption . Oxford : Blackwell . Morton , Timothy . 2013 . Hyperobjects: Philosophy and Ecology after the End of the World . Minneapolis

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Narratives of Socioecological Transition

The Case of the Transition Network in Portugal

Vera Ferreira and António Carvalho

such as localization, resilience, and permaculture—a philosophy postulating that “humanity can reduce or replace energy and pollution-intensive industrial technologies … through intensive use of biological resources and thoughtful, holistic, design

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“Litigation Is Our Last Resort”

Addressing Uncertainty, Undone Science, and Bias in Court to Assert Indigenous Rights

Bindu Panikkar

. 10.1289/ehp.9976 Jasanoff , Sheila . 2016 . The Ethics of Invention. Technology and Human Future . New York : Norton . Koskinen , Inkeri . 2018 . “ Defending a Risk Account of Scientific Objectivity .” The British Journal for the Philosophy of

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Parks, Proxies, and People

Ideology, Epistemology, and the Measurement of Human Population Growth on Protected Area Edges

David M. Hoffman

.3375/0885-8608(2006)26[310:ARBTAA]2.0.CO;2 Santana , Carlos . 2014 . “ Save the Planet: Eliminate Biodiversity .” Biology and Philosophy 29 ( 6 ): 761 – 780 . 10.1007/s10539-014-9426-2 Sarkar , Sahotra , Robert L. Pressey , Daniel P. Faith , Christopher R. Margules

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Charlotte Prové, Denise Kemper, and Salma Loudiyi

very active in platforms and networks that promote UA, healthy food, and social entrepreneurship. La Recyclerie 2 (2014) is a community project with a DIY philosophy dedicated to leisure within a popular urban neighborhood. The city of Paris had

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Victoria C. Ramenzoni and David Yoskowitz

broader audiences beyond decision makers and ensuring co-participatory processes in the development of indicators (Kenney et al. 2013). Another critical point lies in the collaboration and consolidation of frameworks, measurement philosophies, and tools

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Righting Names

The Importance of Native American Philosophies of Naming for Environmental Justice

Rebekah Sinclair

A name is a site of power. This is true in part because of the concrete power—often political, hierarchical, statist, and colonial—that determines who gets to name whom. But for many American Indian philosophies, names also come with their own power

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Mino-Mnaamodzawin

Achieving Indigenous Environmental Justice in Canada

Deborah McGregor

terms, but must be negotiated in relation to the pre-established mode of inquiry” (2014: 29). If we are to implement the more enlightened approach, in which Indigenous worldviews, philosophies, and theories form the basis of our understanding of IEJ

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Global Patterns in Interaction and Conflict Surrounding Cetacean Conservation and Traditional Marine Hunting Communities

Florence Durney

scholarship on traditional and indigenous cetacean hunting groups across the globe with topical contributions from anthropology, philosophy, biology, policy, and law. First, I examine the influence of charismatic species and how their place in Western

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The Return of the Animal

Posthumanism, Indigeneity, and Anthropology

Danielle DiNovelli-Lang

The vectors by which the question of the animal has confronted the discipline of anthropology are both diverse—from paleoarchaeological fascination with the transition from ape to man to sociocultural accounts of human-animal conflict—and fraught insofar as they tend to loop back into one another. For instance, while posthumanism is intellectually novel, to take its line of critique seriously is to recognize that the science of man has depended on the philosophical animal from the start. A still tighter loop could be drawn around Lévi-Strauss's foundational interest in animal symbolism and the Amazonian ontologies undergirding Latour's amodern philosophy. Three related interdependencies pull hard on these loops: 1) philosophy and anthropology; 2) the human and the animal; 3) modernity and indigeneity. This last interdependency is notably undertheorized in the present efflorescence of human-animal scholarship. This article attends to some of the consequences of modernity/indigeneity's clandestine operations in the literature.