Cadman, Tim and Maraseni, Tek (2012) The governance of REDD+: an institutional analysis in the Asia Pacific region and beyond. Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, 55 (5). pp. 617-635. ISSN 0964-0568
|HTML Citation||EndNote||Dublin Core||Reference Manager|
Full text not available from this archive.
Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09640568.2011.619851
Identification Number or DOI: doi: 10.1080/09640568.2011.619851
This paper explores the changing nature of North/South relations in contemporary climate change governance. Focusing on the United Nations Collaborative Programme to Reduce Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation (REDD+), the paper presents a theoretical framework, through which stakeholder perceptions of REDD+ governance quality and institutional legitimacy can be evaluated. This is tested by means of a small-n survey of state and non-state participants from both the developed and developing countries, including the Asia-Pacific region. The survey results reveal generally higher ratings for REDD+ amongst Southern participants than in the North. A number of caveats are placed on the interpretation of data, and some conclusions drawn regarding contemporary climate governance and the emergence of a possible 'South/North Divide', challenging traditional notions of global power politics.
Archive Staff Only: edit this record