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Reference Number L216252012
Title Co-operative environmental management and public-private partnerships in Asia
Status Completed
Energy Categories RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES(Bio-Energy, Applications for heat and electricity) 25%;
NOT ENERGY RELATED 75%;
Research Types Basic and strategic applied research 100%
Science and Technology Fields ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES (Geography and Environmental Studies) 25%;
SOCIAL SCIENCES (Economics and Econometrics) 25%;
SOCIAL SCIENCES (Politics and International Studies) 25%;
SOCIAL SCIENCES (Development Studies) 25%;
UKERC Cross Cutting Characterisation Sociological economical and environmental impact of energy (Environmental dimensions) 25%;
Sociological economical and environmental impact of energy (Other sociological economical and environmental impact of energy) 25%;
Sociological economical and environmental impact of energy (Policy and regulation) 50%;
Principal Investigator Dr T (Timothy ) Forsyth
No email address given
Development Studies Institute (DESTIN)
London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE)
Award Type Standard
Funding Source ESRC
Start Date 01 July 2000
End Date 30 June 2003
Duration 36 months
Total Grant Value £82,285
Industrial Sectors No relevance to Underpinning Sectors
Region London
Programme ESRC Energy
 
Investigators Principal Investigator Dr T (Timothy ) Forsyth , Development Studies Institute (DESTIN), London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE) (100.000%)
  Industrial Collaborator Project Contact , Research Partner in China (0.000%)
Web Site http://www.esrc.ac.uk/my-esrc/grants/L216252012/read
Objectives Objectives not supplied
Abstract The project aims to improve environmental policy in developing countries by drawing lessons for constructing co-operative environmental management as a new form of localized environmental regulation. Co-operative environmental management involves partnerships between public and private sectors (including investors, government agencies and citizens), and can help avoid costly and damaging disputesbetween companies and local communities, as well as accelerate the provision of environmental technology. The project will examine examples of co-operative environmental management in North America and Europe, and then assess how far these cases may provide lessons for building similar co-operation in rapidly industrializing countries. The project will focus in particular on case studies where new technology has been used to manage local urban, industrial, or agro-industrial waste; and where such waste has been used to generate electricity as a renewable energy source. By doing this, the project will focus on both local and global environmental concerns, and particularly the implementation of Climate Change policies in developing countries. Research will be carried out comparatively inIndia, the Philippines, Thailand, and (subject to confirmation) China or Singapore. The project will provide guidelines for public policy bodies, citizen groups, and investors for building successful co-operation
Publications (none)
Final Report (none)
Added to Database 23/12/09