Random readings on society, politics and change – Jorge Carrillo
Nations of the Greater Mekong Subregion need to ‘rethink’ their agricultural industries to meet future food needs, given the social shifts and climate changes that are forecast for the coming decades. With better farming practices, and by managing agriculture within the wider context of natural ecosystems, nations could boost production and increase the wealth and resilience of poor people in rural communities. Demand for food is forecast to double by 2050, as populations swell and people’s dietary choices change. If governments act now, they will be better placed to meet this target and withstand the more severe climatic changes likely to affect the GMS beyond 2050.
Alternative paradigms, practices and challenges
a blog on gender, citizenship and urban life
Reinventing the Finnish City
a collaborative writing project on Political Ecology
The global academic community of researchers, students and activists interested in Economic Sociology and Political Economy (run by Oleg Komlik)
Individuals "...are therefore bigger than the world, because their worlds include not only the world considered as a whole but also many of its parts." - Lévy, 2013
Posts are by authors of papers published in the RWER. Anyone may comment.
Just another WordPress.com site
Thinking about place and power - a site written and curated by Stuart Elden
Words & Fotos ON / All rights reserved © Lee Yu Kyung 2016
urban informality + urban development
bridging community development and technology
Foreigners' Rights and Layman's Legal Overview for Thailand
News about the journal, new articles, free downloads and more
Je procrastine (beaucoup). Mais des fois j'écris (un peu).
an internet-based anthropology magazine
A motley group of international aid bloggers, practitioners, and critics. Interested in impact, poverty, evidence, and throwing things off planes.
thoughts for the post-2008 world
blogging from a marxist economist
People. Place. Technology.
A Blog on Urbanization and Global Environmental Change
Technology strategy and public policy
A Normal-ish Geography Blog
For the Relentless Criticism of All Existing Conditions Since 2010
From Bauhaus to Beinhaus