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Energy justice in the Arctic: implications for energy infrastructural development

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Energy justice in the Arctic : implications for energy infrastructural development. / McCauley, Darren; Heffron, Raphael; Pavlenko, Maria; Rehner, Robert Wilhelm Michael; Holmes, Ryan Thomas.

In: Energy Research and Social Science, Vol. 17, 06.2016, p. 56-65.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

McCauley, D, Heffron, R, Pavlenko, M, Rehner, RWM & Holmes, RT 2016, 'Energy justice in the Arctic: implications for energy infrastructural development', Energy Research and Social Science, vol. 17, pp. 56-65. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019

APA

McCauley, D., Heffron, R., Pavlenko, M., Rehner, R. W. M., & Holmes, R. T. (2016). Energy justice in the Arctic: implications for energy infrastructural development. Energy Research and Social Science, 17, 56-65. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019

Vancouver

McCauley D, Heffron R, Pavlenko M, Rehner RWM, Holmes RT. Energy justice in the Arctic: implications for energy infrastructural development. Energy Research and Social Science. 2016 Jun;17:56-65. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019

Author

McCauley, Darren ; Heffron, Raphael ; Pavlenko, Maria ; Rehner, Robert Wilhelm Michael ; Holmes, Ryan Thomas. / Energy justice in the Arctic : implications for energy infrastructural development. In: Energy Research and Social Science. 2016 ; Vol. 17. pp. 56-65.

Bibtex - Download

@article{5061636afeab415898f108576e269ab6,
title = "Energy justice in the Arctic: implications for energy infrastructural development",
abstract = "The development of energy infrastructure in the Arctic poses serious far reaching justice based questions for local, regional and international communities. Oil and gas rigs, renewable energy sites, shipping and transportation all force us to reflect on how fair and equitable infrastructural expansion is locally and globally. We examine the justice claims of business, government and civil society in an attempt to understand current problems, and their likely solutions. The results suggest that we need to replace the current stakeholder-centred approach of energy policy, with one based upon justice. A widening of procedural justice to include not only the co-production of decisions, but also knowledge should be complemented with new ways of recognising the vulnerabilities of mis- and under-represented people, as well as exploring the sensitivities around proximity to new energy infrastructures.",
keywords = "Energy justice, Arctic, Energy infrastructure, Due process, Vulnerability, Proximity",
author = "Darren McCauley and Raphael Heffron and Maria Pavlenko and Rehner, {Robert Wilhelm Michael} and Holmes, {Ryan Thomas}",
year = "2016",
month = "6",
doi = "10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019",
language = "English",
volume = "17",
pages = "56--65",
journal = "Energy Research and Social Science",
issn = "2214-6296",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Energy justice in the Arctic

T2 - implications for energy infrastructural development

AU - McCauley, Darren

AU - Heffron, Raphael

AU - Pavlenko, Maria

AU - Rehner, Robert Wilhelm Michael

AU - Holmes, Ryan Thomas

PY - 2016/6

Y1 - 2016/6

N2 - The development of energy infrastructure in the Arctic poses serious far reaching justice based questions for local, regional and international communities. Oil and gas rigs, renewable energy sites, shipping and transportation all force us to reflect on how fair and equitable infrastructural expansion is locally and globally. We examine the justice claims of business, government and civil society in an attempt to understand current problems, and their likely solutions. The results suggest that we need to replace the current stakeholder-centred approach of energy policy, with one based upon justice. A widening of procedural justice to include not only the co-production of decisions, but also knowledge should be complemented with new ways of recognising the vulnerabilities of mis- and under-represented people, as well as exploring the sensitivities around proximity to new energy infrastructures.

AB - The development of energy infrastructure in the Arctic poses serious far reaching justice based questions for local, regional and international communities. Oil and gas rigs, renewable energy sites, shipping and transportation all force us to reflect on how fair and equitable infrastructural expansion is locally and globally. We examine the justice claims of business, government and civil society in an attempt to understand current problems, and their likely solutions. The results suggest that we need to replace the current stakeholder-centred approach of energy policy, with one based upon justice. A widening of procedural justice to include not only the co-production of decisions, but also knowledge should be complemented with new ways of recognising the vulnerabilities of mis- and under-represented people, as well as exploring the sensitivities around proximity to new energy infrastructures.

KW - Energy justice

KW - Arctic

KW - Energy infrastructure

KW - Due process

KW - Vulnerability

KW - Proximity

U2 - 10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019

DO - 10.1016/j.erss.2016.03.019

M3 - Article

VL - 17

SP - 56

EP - 65

JO - Energy Research and Social Science

JF - Energy Research and Social Science

SN - 2214-6296

ER -

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ID: 241590485

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