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While both practical implementation of Ecosystem-based management (EBM), and academic studies of such initiatives, has increased in the last decade there is a notable lack of systematic, critical assessment of EBM progress and outcomes that take both ecological and socioeconomic aspects into account in an integrated fashion. This is problematic given the increasingly important role of EBM as a guiding principle and goal in both policy and practice. Consensus exists on why it is good and desirable to aim for EBM but it seems the EBM concept itself has expanded at a pace higher than the knowledge of how to accomplish EBM has accumulated.
Related brief: Governing ecosystem-based management: why and how we should think about collaborative networks (pdf, 5.4 MB)
Research news | 2017-10-16
How investments in solar energy go beyond access to electricity to positively affect people’s life expectancy and years of schooling
Research news | 2017-10-12
Stockholm Resilience Centre acts as impact partner for their Global Solutions Program
Research news | 2017-10-11
How pro-environmental interest groups were able to push for reforms of the EU Common Fisheries Policy
Educational news | 2017-10-02
Introducing our new executive programme in resilience thinking
General news | 2017-10-02
Exhibition in Spain presents work from a 3-year long collaboration between artists and scientists
Research news | 2017-10-01
New paper explores links between conservation, development and sense of place on the Wild Coast of South Africa