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Graham Woodgate
University College London
21Publications
7H-index
357Citations
Publications 21
Newest
#1Elodie Maria-Sube (EU: European Union)
#2Graham Woodgate (UCL: University College London)H-Index: 7
Abstract. Maria-Sube E, Woodgate G. 2019. Analysis of the India-Myanmar Timber Trade. Asian J For 3: 1-9. Myanmar’s forest cover declined by 1.8% annually between 2000 and 2015: the result of on-going civil wars and institutional weaknesses. As Myanmar transitioned from military dictatorship, round log exports were banned in 2014. Until 2014, India was the most important importer of timber from Myanmar in terms of value, and the second most important in terms of volume, after China. This article...
Last.Les LevidowH-Index: 30
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The growth of agro-industrial practices, global climate vulnerability and policies that favour the dominant global food regime all threaten regional food security. Smallholders can contribute to ameliorating food insecurity and achieving food sovereignty, i.e. control over food production and supplies. Agriculture is still the main activity in rural communities but, their livelihoods and environmental resources are being undermined by the dominant global food regime, agro-industrial development ...
#1Michael Redclift ('KCL': King's College London)H-Index: 26
#2Graham Woodgate (UCL: University College London)H-Index: 7
In this paper we argue that one way of viewing the relationship between sustainable development and nature is to explore the extent to which human-made capital can be substituted for nature (‘natural capital’). It is suggested that this substitution/replacement exposes societies to different risks and uncertainties. Our point of departure is to distinguish sociologically between different ‘natures’, which reflect different levels of human/natural capital substitution and degrees of hybridity: Fi...
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