|کد مقاله||کد نشریه||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||نسخه تمام متن|
|5048493||1476333||2018||16 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||دانلود کنید|
- Along the coal chain, environmental goods and bads are accumulated and unequally distributed generating ecological distribution conflicts.
- The ecological distribution conflicts are manifested through the multiple valuation languages.
- The plurality and multiplicity of valuation languages, make difficult to find paths for alliances among social actors.
- The environmental justice actions depend on the acknowledgment of the multiple valuation languages along the coal chain.
Environmental goods and bads are accumulated and unequally distributed along the coal supply chain, producing environmental injustices where actors deployed values and representations of coal to either resist or legitimize its extraction and consumption. This paper analyzes those valuation languages along the coal chain and their relationships with the territory where coal is extracted and burned. The paper examines and compares the coal chains between Colombia-Netherlands and Colombia-Turkey, assessing the various dimensions of the ecological distribution conflicts. The coal chain is analyzed through different layers and scales. To identify the valuation languages along both coal chains, semi-structured interviews and secondary data analysis were conducted. Discourse analysis methodologies were used to determine the frequency and relevance of the valuation languages. Results show that multiple valuation languages appear, which are peculiar to each country and to the economic and political contexts in which the different stages of coal chain are embedded. Environmental justice actions taken along the coal chain with the focus on acknowledging these multiple valuation languages are also discussed. In conclusion, the analysis reveals that these actions depend on the willingness of social actors to give up or negotiate their valuation languages or on the power to impose them.
Journal: Ecological Economics - Volume 146, April 2018, Pages 44-59