My colleague from the Regimes project, Dorothy Dankel, and I recently had published a book chapter in a book called Climate Change and Ocean Governance: Politics and Policy for Threatened Seas published by Cambridge.
Citation for book: Harris, P. (Ed.). (2019). Climate Change and Ocean Governance: Politics and Policy for Threatened Seas. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781108502238
Climate Change and Ocean Governance brings together authors from political science and cognate disciplines to examine the political and policy dimensions of climate change for our oceans. The environmental, social and economic consequences of oceanic change present tremendous challenges for governments and other actors. New and innovative policies for governing oceans and seas – and for managing vital marine resources – have never been more important. Existing national and international institutions for marine governance that were created when oceanic conditions were relatively static may not be adequate for a future characterized by continuous oceanic change. Responses to oceanic change will result in winners and losers, and thus will involve politics in all its manifestations. This book reveals the unavoidable connections between climate change, the oceans, and questions of governance. It provides valuable lessons for researchers, policymakers and activists concerned about governing oceanic change into the future.
We have written chapter 12 in . Part III on Marine Fisheries and Pelagic Seas called “Climate Change and Contested Marine Areas in the Arctic”.
Citation: Tiller, R., & Dankel, D. (2019). Climate Change and Contested Marine Areas in the Arctic: The Case of Svalbard. In P. Harris (Ed.), Climate Change and Ocean Governance: Politics and Policy for Threatened Seas (pp. 184-198). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781108502238.012