Meaningful engagement of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities in marine activities. Part II Report: Findings for Policy Makers.
Average rating votes
Protecton of the Arctic Marine Environment
MetadataShow full item record
Indigenous peoples and local communities living in coastal communities in the Arctic have always depended on the sea for food, transportation, cultural and spiritual identity and social well-being. Increasingly, the sea is being shared with additional human-driven activities. These include industrial projects, marine management, scientific research, shipping, emergency response and tourism. All of these undertakings may affect people in Indigenous and local communities. Involving residents in such activities and engaging meaningfully with them is an ongoing process that builds a foundation on which problems can be solved or managed.1, 2 The increase in humandriven activities in the Arctic provides more instances and opportunities for regular meaningful engagement to build a strong foundation. The term “meaningful engagement” has no single definition. Nor does it have a one-size-fitsall approach for all activities. Meaningful engagement is understood to include a range of pr.....
PublisherProtection of the Arctic Marine Environment (PAME)
Sustainable Development Goals (SDG)14.a
Spatial CoverageArctic Region
CitationProtection of the Arctic Marine Environment (2019) Meaningful Engagement of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities in Marine Activities. Part II Report: Findings for Policy Makers. Akureyri, Iceland, Protection of the Arctic Marine Environment, 55pp. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.25607/OBP-1759
- CAPARDUS Practices