Globalization and the world ocean
Jacques offers a unique analysis of the connections between global marine and atmospheric conditions to global political phenomena. He shows how human survival is intricately linked to the sustainability of the world ocean, a singular connected body of regional oceans. Jacques suggests how we can synthesize and coordinate global ecological information to avoid current crises including declining global fisheries, coral reef losses, and climate change. His book will be a valuable resource for researchers and students in environmental studies, marine sciences, and globalization studies.
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Global Environmental Theory Oceanic Circles
Marine Political Ecology
Sustainability in the South Pacific
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Adapted from World armed conflict ASEAN Asian Australia average biodiversity Borgese Test capital carbon emissions Caribbean CARICOM centers China civil society climate change climate-related coastal development coastal zone colonial complex systems theory connections coral reefs countries create critical theory decline depletion ecological economic globalization ecosystems environment environmental example Expenditure exploitation export fish catch fisheries Foreign Direct Investment governance groups hermeneutics human impact important increased indicate indigenous Indonesia industry knowledge production loans loss mangroves marine means million nations neoliberal NGOs ocean sustainability organization overexploited overfished Pacific Community Pacific Islands percent Philippines policies political populations poverty pressures problems programs protection regional institutions relations sea level rise shrimp farming social Source South Pacific Southeast Asia species structure Table temperature Thailand tion trade trends tuna United unsustainable urban violence wave of globalization World Bank World Ocean World Resource Institute