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Globalisation and rapid social and environmental change in recent decades have brought into sharper focus not only the benefits but also the costs of economic development. The once assumedlink between economic development and societal well-being is being increasingly questioned in the face of growing social and environmental problems and unfulfilled expectationsconcerning political and commercial decision-makers. The orthodox development dogma is being tested in particular in resource-based economies such as Western Australia, where globalisation pressures and the concomitant rise in the…mehr
Globalisation and rapid social and environmental change in recent decades have brought into sharper focus not only the benefits but also the costs of economic development. The once assumedlink between economic development and societal well-being is being increasingly questioned in the face of growing social and environmental problems and unfulfilled expectationsconcerning political and commercial decision-makers. The orthodox development dogma is being tested in particular in resource-based economies such as Western Australia, where globalisation pressures and the concomitant rise in the demand for natural resources highlight the difficulties of effectively balancing broader societal interestswith those of industry and the state.This book providesa critical review of the socio-political, environmental and cultural state of play in Western Australia, offering an analysis of how resource-based developments are shaping the state and its people.
Dr Martin Brueckner is a lecturer at the Institute for Social Sustainability within the School of Social Sciences and Humanities at Murdoch University. He is a social ecologist with a background in management, economics and environmental policy. His research is focused on industry-community relations, sustainable communities and regional sustainability with a social justice emphasis. Martin has held academic positions at Edith Cowan University and Curtin University where he continues to hold adjunct positions. Dr Angela Durey is a Senior Research Fellow in the Curtin Health Innovation Research Unit at Curtin University and is a Team Investigator on a National Health and Medical Research Council Capacity Building Grant in improving mental health in Indigenous communities. She is an anthropologist and also has a background in nursing. Her research on rural, remote and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health has focused on mainstream service delivery, the notion of whiteness and privilege and exploring the concept and experience of the intercultural space. Dr Robyn Mayes is a Curtin Targetted Research Fellow in the John Curtin Institute of Public Policy at Curtin University. Her research explores the social dimensions of mining with publications in the fields of gender and mining, industrial change, community and regional development and mining, corporate social responsibility and class relations in mining communities. Dr Christof Pforr is an Associate Professor and Discipline Leader (International Business, Tourism, Hospitality and Events) with the School of Management, Curtin Business School Curtin University of Technology, Perth, Western Australia. Prior to joining Curtin in 2003, he held academic positions at the Northern Territory University, the University of Canberra and Edith Cowan University. His main research interests include tourism policy and planning, sustainable (tourism) development, health tourism, coastal tourism and geotourism as well as destination governance with a specific focus on network management and network analysis, all fields he has frequently published in. He has contributed to more than 100 publications and numerous international research collaborations. He has authored, co-authored or co-edited six books, is Co-Editor of the Asia Pacific Journal of Economics & Business, on the Editorial Board of the International Journal of Safety and Security in Tourism / Hospitality and Book Review Editor of the International Journal of Tourism Policy.
Curse or Cure?.- The Politics of Development in Western Australia.- A Review of the Resources Sector in Western Australia.- Ethics of Deployment.- Resources, Global Production Networks and Regional Development.- CSR in the Resource Sector of Western Australia.- Gendered Dimensions of Resource Extraction.- Mining and Indigenous Socio-Economic Advancement.- Too Close to the Wheels of Progress: A Perspective on a Community's Experience.- Oil and Gas and Tourism in the West Kimberley, Australia.- Sustaining Local Communities: Mining Automation and Local Benefits.- Social Impacts of Fly-in / Fly-out Work Practices.- Mining and Sustainable Local Communities.- Mining and Biodiversity.- Regulating the Resource Juggernaut.- Water, Development and the Extractive Industrial State.- Enduring Community Value from Mining.- Challenging the 'Resource Curse' in Australian Regions in Transition.- Geotourism - A Sustainable Development Alternative for Western Australia?.- Indigenous Culture and Health.- Reconciling Tensions: A Way Forward?
"Resource Curse or Cure? is an excellent addition to the body of critical work on the Australian resource sector. A non-specialist in the Australian mining industry would find the book a great introduction to the key issues, while a veteran scholar on the industry would find a useful synthesis, an update and a repository of new data." (Franklin Obeng-Odoom, Economic Record, Vol. 91 (292), March, 2015)
"This book provides a thought-provoking, research-based and refreshing view of economic, social and environmental sustainability in the resources industry. It will be useful for policy-makers, regulatory authorities, industry members and researchers in Western Australia and could also be valuable to such groups in other regions and countries heavily reliant on extracting natural resources." (Philippa Vojnovic, Australasian Journal of Environmental Management, Vol. 22 (1), March, 2015)
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