279 Resources found
A comprehensive, collaborative process built by stakeholders can create solutions to conflicts over natural resource scarcity in California.
In this video, CBI documents its work with a start-up energy company in northern Chile and the local fishing community on strategies for addressing community concerns about the pumped energy storage project that the company is seeking to build, and on building constructive longer-term relationships.
Editing a major planning document from a multi-stakeholder process with thousands of comments over multiple drafts can be a nightmare. Here are some tips on getting it done.
In this chapter, Larry Susskind, Pat Field, and Griffin Smith introduce joint fact-finding, or JFF, a process used to develop a common pool of information that is acceptable to all stakeholders. Using an example of a Mongolian mining process, the authors explain the steps involved in a JFF effort.
Based on CBI's work to better understand how greater transparency around extractives revenues might affect Indigenous Peoples, this blog explores whether community protocols could be used to help bridge the gap among community members, government agencies, and extractive companies.
CBI brings together a wide range of stakeholders to wrestle with complex questions around sea level rise, community engagement, and adaptation.
CBI publishes a report on how increasing transparency globally around extractive industries might affect Indigenous Peoples.
Throughout the world, Indigenous Peoples have historically suffered disproportionately from negative impacts of extractive activities in their territories. The global transparency movement has the potential to play a part in righting the past by supporting Indigenous Peoples’ greater participation in resource decision-making.
Adil Najam, Dean of the Pardee School of Global Studies at Boston University, contributes a piece on the key takeaways from the Paris Agreement.
Based on a CBI-Getty Conservation Institute workshop on consensus building for management of heritage places, this report shows how consensus building approaches can help heritage managers address stakeholder concerns, build on complementary and shared interests and values, and make management plans and decisions more sustainable.