Last edited by Kazibar
Monday, August 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making found in the catalog.

Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making

Rick L. Lawrence

Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making

by Rick L. Lawrence

  • 351 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Conservation of natural resources -- United States -- Citizen participation.,
  • Natural resources -- United States -- Decision-making.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Rick Lawrence.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination93 leaves, bound. :
    Number of Pages93
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15407061M

      This blog post critically examines the contribution of public interest litigation to the global fight for climate justice. I consider the Urgenda case, which culminated in the Netherlands’ Supreme Court ruling of 20 December , as an excellent a is a foundation, established under Dutch law, which claims to protect the public interest all of us have in a more sustainable society. Clare Heyward, in Managing Global Warming, Further thoughts 3: Fair participation. Having considered one issue of distributive justice and one narrowly “ethical” issue, we come to procedural justice. As noted earlier, questions of procedural justice are those about the norms that should be adhered to ensure that a decision is legitimate.

      Procedural Justice. Fundamentally, procedural justice concerns the fairness and the transparency of the processes by which decisions are made, and may be contrasted with distributive justice (fairness in the distribution of rights or resources), and retributive justice (fairness in the punishment of wrongs). Before making a decision the new decision-maker must make their own assessment of the application and may need to either re-interview the applicant or send a procedural fairness letter explaining their concerns. The case notes must reflect that the decision-maker reached their own conclusions after a full assessment of the file.

    : Procedural Justice: Allocating to Individuals (Law and Philosophy Library) (): Michael D Bayles: BooksFormat: Hardcover. Lawrence, R. & Daniels, S.E. () Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making. Society & Natural Resources .


Share this book
You might also like
Reducing domestic violence - what works?

Reducing domestic violence - what works?

United States Foreign Trade Annual 1970-1976.

United States Foreign Trade Annual 1970-1976.

Trade union studies

Trade union studies

Live & Work in France, 6th (Live & Work in France)

Live & Work in France, 6th (Live & Work in France)

Silhouette Special 08/97; 1117, 1118, 1119, 1120, 1121, 1122

Silhouette Special 08/97; 1117, 1118, 1119, 1120, 1121, 1122

Sale of old Post-Office property at Providence, R. I.

Sale of old Post-Office property at Providence, R. I.

Winfield S. Russell.

Winfield S. Russell.

Carnival

Carnival

The boy who followed Ripley

The boy who followed Ripley

War department appropriation bill for 1938

War department appropriation bill for 1938

River basin monetary authorizations

River basin monetary authorizations

An introduction to English industrial history

An introduction to English industrial history

Isaac Newton

Isaac Newton

lieutenant

lieutenant

Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making by Rick L. Lawrence Download PDF EPUB FB2

With the burgeoning of laws requiring public involvement in natural resource decision making came a growth in literature on the subject.

Perhaps surprisingly, at a very early stage. Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making. The public involvement programs of natural resource agencies have been broadly criticized as unresponsive to public desires. Historically, improving natural resource decisions has been the primary conceptual basis for designing public participation programs.

However, the social psychological field of procedural justice suggests a new conceptual basis for public involvement Cited by: Procedural justice and public involvement in natural resource decision making. procedural justice to public involvement in natural resource decision making.

methodological approach involves examining the literature of each of the fields and AN ABSTRACT OF THE THESIS OF Rick Lawrence for the degree of Master of Science in Forest Management.

This thesis examines the application of findings from the social psychological field of procedural justice to public involvement in natural resource decision making. The methodological approach involves examining the literature of each of the fields and developing a synthesis applicable to public by: The public involvement programs of natural resource agencies have been broadly criticized as unresponsive to public desires.

Historically, improving natural resource decisions has been the primary conceptual basis for designing public participation programs. However, the social psychological field of procedural justice suggests a new conceptual basis for public involvement that recognizes the importance of procedures Cited by: Graduation date: This thesis examines the application of findings from the social psychological field of\ud procedural justice to public involvement in natural resource decision making.

The\ud methodological approach involves examining the literature of each of the fields and\ud developing a synthesis applicable to public involvement.

Historically, improving natural resource decisions has been the primary conceptual basis for designing public participation programs. However, the social psychological field of procedural justice suggests a new conceptual basis for public involvement that recognizes the importance of procedures as well as outcomes.

Themes emerging in the answers included the importance of representation, voice, consideration, logic, and desired outcomes. These are very similar to justice principles documented in other fields. This suggests managers would be wise to focus less on public participation techniques and more on achieving fair decision-making by: A Framework For Assessing The Procedural Justice In Integrated Resource Planning Processes.

May S. & Stankey, G. Procedural justice and public. involvement in natural resource decision. Procedural justice, in the form of voice and respectful treatment by supervisor, and ethical decision making are examined in this research.

Ethical decision making is hypothesized to be a direct function of moral intent, as indicated by willingness to use moral criteria in decision making.

Implications of Procedural Justice for Public Involvement in Natural Resource Decision Making Traditional Conceptual Basis for Public Involvement Although little has been written directly addressing the conceptual basis (or lack thereof) for public involvement in natural resource decision making, prior practice and literature have embodied an implied basis.

Justice and Natural Resources is the first book devoted to exploring the concept of environmental justice in the realm of natural resources. Contributors consider how decisions about the management and use of natural resources can exacerbate social injustice and Format: Paperback.

Environmental Justice Approaches: Procedural Environmental Justice in the EIA Process in South Africa and Zambia.” This study argues that the basis of all environmental justice variations is the consideration of fairness, equity and justice in the environmental processes that.

Providing resources to facilitate public participation. WHAT ARE THE BENEFITS TO THE CITIZENS AND THE COUNTRY WHEN THERE IS PUBLIC PARTICIPATION. The following are benefits of public participation: a) Improved service delivery by public officers. b) Increased credibility between public officers and community on important issues and services.

Recent social psychological work on procedural justice suggests that people given the opportunity to participate in a decision are more Procedural Justice and Participation.

Ronald L. Cohen. Human Relations 7, D. Participation in decision-making: One more look. In B. Staw (Ed.), Research in organizational behavior.

Kals, E. & Russell, Y. () Individuals’ conceptions of justice and their potential for explaining pro-environmental decision making. Social Justice Research – Kingsford, R.

() Ecological impacts of dams, water diversions and river management on floodplain wetlands in Australia. also decision-making processes and the way people are treated within decision-making processes. Fairness and Justice There is a sizeable body of research on fairness in natural-resource management in Australia and elsewhere (for example, Hunt and Haider ; Smith and McDonough ; Syme et al.

There have, however, been many. Natural justice and administrative fairness in ombudsman decision-making In the context of ombudsman services, the decision-making processes in place reflect the fact that the cases typically involve disputes of limited monetary value and parties with quite different levels of sophistication, knowledge and access to resources.

Rather, principles of natural justice help to ensure that the decision maker followed the proper procedure in arriving at their decision. The principles of natural justice and procedural fairness are based on the theory that the substance of a decision is more likely to be fair if the procedure through which that decision was made has been just.

Good decision-making lies at the heart of good administration. Even a decision about a seemingly simple matter can have a serious impact on the community.

So it is important that organisation have systems in place to support fair and consistent decision-making. Here is a quick ten step guide to good decision making.Organizational Change through Decision Making and Policy: A New Procedural Justice Course for Managers and Supervisors How is the concept of procedural justice applied to policing, and what does it really mean?

“Procedural justice” refers to the idea of fairness in the processes that resolve disputes and allocate resources.Procedural justice is the idea of fairness in the processes that resolve disputes and allocate resources. One aspect of procedural justice is related to discussions of the organizational psychology.

Procedural justice concerns the fairness and the transparency of the processes by which decisions are made, and may be contrasted with distributive justice (fairness in the distribution of rights.