37 Resources found
When faced with complex land use decisions, communities often become embroiled in bitter local battles. CBI and the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy have found that the mutual gains approach is a better way to manage these challenging situations.
This three-day workshop focuses on developing the capacity to collaborate effectively on wind development policy, facility siting, and related issues, including visual impacts, noise, credible data, local benefits, and more.
Using the example of Seattle's Alaskan Way Viaduct, Brooks and McCreary demonstrate how pushing for unanimous consensus could also move parties to more extreme positions.
CBI and the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy present an advanced three-day course on Mediating Land Use Disputes.
CBI works with senior government officials from across the Middle East and North Africa to explore how they can more effectively prepare in-country for international climate negotiations.
CBI works with the World Wildlife Fund to facilitate the development of global standards that address key negative impacts from the expanding aquaculture industry.
CBI and Green Mountain Environmental Resolutions conduct an 18-month screening and evaluation study in Vermont to evaluate the use and applications of mediation for land use decision-making.
This report examines mediation across the land use system within Vermont to determine how to identify cases where engaging in mediation may be appropriate, prior to the appeal stage.
This report by the Public Policy Research Institute at the University of Montana and CBI provides strategies to help municipalities prevent and-use disputes from erupting.
CBI takes a closer look at cell tower siting disputes and makes recommendations on how to handle them in more effective and efficient ways.
This report examines the pros and cons of utilizing assisted negotiation processes in land use disputes based on the results of a study of local land use disputes involving 100 communities around the United States.
This Guidebook is intended to demonstrate to public officials how communities and regional agencies throughout the United States are approaching land-use disputes in a new way.