The Developing World and the Environment: Making the Case for Effective Protection of the Global Environment (Google eBook)
The seeds of the demise of many early civilizations (Mesopotamian, Greek, Roman, and Mayan) found fertile ground in environmental conflicts. The roots of environmental crises are also embedded in the industrial revolution, the advent of the age of science and technology, urbanization, changes in agriculture, the population explosion, and the rise in consumerism. It is no surprise that even today, the global village is highly concerned with the issue of environmentalism. In this study, author Rajendra Ramlogan calls for a re-examination of the legal and institutional framework for protection of the global environment within the context of the special needs of the developing world. This unique third-world perspective on international environmental law is suitable for college-level courses.
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Acid Rain activities approach areas biological diversity Biotechnology cause chemical climate change concern conflict conservation Convention deep ecology Desertification devel developing countries developing nations developing world Ecology economic ecosystems effects emerged ensure envi environment Environmental Agreements environmental degradation environmental issues environmental problems environmental protection Environmental Refugees factors forests framework Global Environmental Green green political growth Human Development Report human health impact implementation indigenous industrial Int'l international community international economy International Environmental Law International Law international lawmaking international legal land London major MEAs ment mental Migration military expenditure million movement negotiation NGOs Nuclear organizations Oxford ozone layer percent pesticide policies political population poverty principles production programs responsibility result role ronmental Sahabat Alam Malaysia Security social socio/environmental soft law sources stratospheric ozone layer sustainable development Table Third World threats tion tional treaty UNCPE UNDP United Nations University Press veloping waste Wetlands World Bank