Acequia Culture: Water, Land, and Community in the Southwest

By José A. Rivera | Go to book overview
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Notes

PREFACE
1.
See Charles D. Kleymeyer, "Cultural Traditions and Community-Based Conservation"," 20 Grassroots Development: Journal of the Inter-American Foundation I ( 1996), 27-35.
2.
See Elinor Ostrom, Governing the Commons: The Evolution of Institutions for Collective Action ( Cambridge, 1990) Michael Redclift and Colin Sage, Strategies for Sustainable Development: Local Agendas for the Southern Hemisphere ( Chichester, 1994). Alan R. Emery notes that indigeneons peoples still occupy 20 percent of the world's land mass. "Their use of the land," he says, "is both for subsistence and as a part of their cultural roots and sense of identity." By contrast, Western societies view natural resources as wasted if not extracted and put to use. See Alan R. Emery , "The Participation of Indigenous Peoples and Their Knowledge in Environmental Assessment and Development Planning," a report from the Centre for Traditional Knowledge ( December 1996), 2. For a related article on how to incorporate customary practices into modern legal systems, or perhaps vice versa, see Sanford D. Clark, "Tensions Between Water Legislation and Customary Rights", 30 Natural Resources Journal 3 (Summer 1990).
3.
United Nations Conference on the Environment and Development, The Río Declaration, UNCED Doc. ( June 1992).
4.
Robert B. Hawkins Jr., Foreword in Daniel W. Bromley, ed., Making the Commons Work: Theory, Practice and Policy ( San Francisco, 1992), xii.
5.
See especially Fikret Berkes, Common Property Resources: Ecology and Community-Based Sustainable Development ( London, 1989), 3-5; and Kleymeyer, "Cultural Traditions and Community-Based Conservation.
6.
Redclift and Sage, Strategies for Sustainable Development, II.
8.
See Charles T. DuMars and Michele Minnis, "New Mexico Water Law: Determining Public Welfare Values in Water Rights Allocation", 31 Ariz. Law Review

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