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Why the public thinks natural resources public participation processes fail: A case study of British Columbia communities

Dates

Year
2011

Citation

Booth, Annie, and Halseth, Greg, 2011, Why the public thinks natural resources public participation processes fail: A case study of British Columbia communities: Land Use Policy, v. 28, no. 4, p. 898-906.

Summary

This study examines the experiences and opinions of a "public" which became involved in a government driven comprehensive land use and natural resource planning exercise in British Columbia, Canada during the 1990s. While it is generally assumed to be an inherently good thing, or at least a politically necessary thing, to involve the public in natural resources or land use planning, few studies have examined the experiences of the public or examined perceived failures from the public's perspective. This study examines British Columbia's CORE and LRMP planning processes, their successes and failures, as determined by residents of six communities that participated in these processes. Lessons on improving public processes from the viewpoint [...]

Contacts

Tags

Provenance

Data source
File Processing
File Process
Type
End Note
Reference Item
6127 records
Reference File
NWBLCC-20160503-Saved.xml

Additional Information

Identifiers

Type Scheme Key
DOI http://sciencebase.gov/vocab/identifierScheme 10.1016/j.landusepol.2011.03.005
ISSN http://sciencebase.gov/vocab/identifierScheme 0264-8377

Citation Extension

journalLand Use Policy
parts
typeNotes
value48
typePages
value898-906
typeVolume
value28
typeNumber
value4
citationTypeJournal Article

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