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acessibilidade

http://hdl.handle.net/10071/9983
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acessibilidade
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorSchmidt, L.-
dc.contributor.authorPrista, P.-
dc.contributor.authorSaraiva, T.-
dc.contributor.authorO'Riordan, T.-
dc.contributor.authorGomes, C.-
dc.date.accessioned2015-10-14T12:01:17Z-
dc.date.available2015-10-14T12:01:17Z-
dc.date.issued2013-
dc.identifier.issn0264-8377por
dc.identifier.urihttps://ciencia.iscte-iul.pt/public/pub/id/11329-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10071/9983-
dc.descriptionWOS:000313318000032 (Nº de Acesso Web of Science)-
dc.description.abstractIn many countries, but particularly in Portugal, coastal conditions are already endangered by flooding and erosion, both likely to increase as a result of climate change. This daunting prospect raises critical questions of sustainability; social justice; genuine public participation and social learning; effective financing for long term social and economic benefit; connected polycentric governance; and the appropriate use of scientific knowledge bonded to public and political trust. While the development of most shorelines is nominally shaped by public administrative action, rapid coastal migration and excessive economic concentration have turned many threatened coastlines into a stage for settlement hazard and institutional chaos. In Portugal, despite clear evidence of increasing flooding and erosion, appropriate management responses are proving inadequate, both in the turbulent planning framework and in the scarce financial provision for future safeguard. The only plausible alternatives seem to lie in the processes of progressive adaptive governance, involving the trust and full participation of local communities; strongly supported scientific assessments of threat and safety; and fresh approaches to finding suitable funding sources. However, as evident from interviews with key actors in coastal planning in Portugal, the lack of policy clarity and political will, the weak science and poor coordination of stakeholders, combined with the particular regenerating coastal cultures of these communities, make any organised adaptive approaches highly problematic. This consequently places more emphasis on the rich cultural meanings of coastal occupation; of national identity in a time of economic crisis; of social justice in a period of reduced coastal maintenance funding; and of a more measured and sequential approach to an adaptive coastal governance.por
dc.language.isoengpor
dc.publisherElsevierpor
dc.rightsembargoedAccesspor
dc.subjectAdaptive coastal governancepor
dc.subjectClimate changepor
dc.subjectCoastal change in Portugalpor
dc.subjectCoastal erosionpor
dc.subjectProgressive adaptationpor
dc.subjectSustainable coastal futurespor
dc.titleAdapting governance for coastal change in Portugalpor
dc.typearticleen_US
dc.pagination314-325por
dc.publicationstatusPublicadopor
dc.peerreviewedSimpor
dc.relation.publisherversionThe definitive version is available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.landusepol.2012.07.012por
dc.journalLand Use Policypor
dc.distributionInternacionalpor
dc.volume31por
degois.publication.firstPage314por
degois.publication.lastPage325por
degois.publication.titleLand Use Policypor
dc.date.updated2015-10-14T11:58:38Z-
Appears in Collections:CRIA-RI - Artigos em revistas científicas internacionais com arbitragem científica

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