- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- Academic Press
- Ulmer, Frank / Deckert, Anna
- Black & white illustrations
- 235 x 191 x 13 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 3:B&W 7.5 x 9.25 in or 235 x 191 mm Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam
- 431 g
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The Role of Public Participation in Energy Transitionsav Ortwin Renn849
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The Role of Public Participation in Energy Transitions provides a conceptual and empirical approach to stakeholder and citizen involvement in the ongoing energy transition conversation, focusing on projects surrounding energy conversion and efficiency, reducing energy demand, and using new forms of renewable energy sources. Sections review and contrast different approaches to citizen involvement, discuss the challenges of inclusive participation in complex energy policymaking, and provide conceptual foundations for the empirical case studies that constitute the second part of the book.
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The book is a valuable resource for academics in the field of energy planning and policymaking, as well as practitioners in energy governance, energy and urban planners and participation specialists.
- Explains both key concepts in public participation and involvement, along with empirical results gained in implementing these concepts
- Links theoretical knowledge with conceptual and real-life applications in the energy sector
- Instructs energy planners in how to improve planning and transformation processes by using inclusive governance methods
- Contains insights from case studies in the fully transitioned German system that provide an empirical basis for action for energy policymakers worldwide
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"This reviewer notes the strong role of the states in Germany, which may be typical of states or regions in other countries. In the USA for instance, such approaches could easily be used for renewable energy development in California and New York or British Columbia in Canada or possibly other regions in Europe. Certainly on the national level, Germany stands apart with their continued support for renewable energy development or "Energiewende as they call it. This book's blurb stated would be useful for practitioners and energy planners, but it also could be used as a supplemental textbook for energy policy or participatory methods courses. This reviewer wished he had such a book that he could have used for a public participation and environmental mediation course that he taught." --Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences
Ortwin Renn is scientific director at the International Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies (IASS) in Potsdam (Germany). He serves as full professor for environmental sociology and technology assessment at the University of Stuttgart. He also directs the non-profit company DIALOGIK, a research institute for the investigation of communication and participation processes. Renn is Adjunct Professor for "Integrated Risk Analysis at Stavanger University (Norway), Honorary Professor at the Technical University Munich and Affiliate Professor for "Risk Governance at Beijing Normal University. His research interests include risk governance (analysis perception, communication), stakeholder and public involvement in environmental decision making, transformation processes in economics, politics and society and sustainable development. Frank Ulmer is a Senior Expert in Stakeholder Dialogues, Sustainable Development and Transformation at the non-profit company DIALOGIK, a research institute for the investigation of communication and participation processes. He is founder and director of a consultancy for strategy and dialogue, the Kommunikationsbro Ulmer GmbH. His current focus of work is participation in climate protection policy making, transdisciplinary work on the Energiewende, and citizen's involvement in a sustainable municipal development. As a visiting lecturer at the Leadership Academy Baden-Wuerttemberg and the Verwaltungshochschule Ludwigsburg, he teaches participation, technology assessment, and agile administration. In general his interest includes stakeholder and public involvement in decision making, transformation processes in economics, politics, administration and society, and education for sustainable development. Anna Deckert works as a research associate at the non-profit company DIALOGIK, a research institute for the investigation of communication and participation processes, and as a consultant the Kommunikationsbro Ulmer GmbH. Her research interest are the initiation and maintenance of citizen's involvement in a sustainable municipal development, a sustainable transition of the mobility sector, the role of guidelines for a shared participation culture and the added value of digital tools in offline-participation. Her Master's degree in Sustainability Economics & Management (M.A.) at Carl-von-Ossietzky University of Oldenburg and research experience in living labs (Reallabor) provide her with a strong focus on and requisite know-how for transdisciplinary work.
1. Introduction: Stakeholder involvement and public participation for designing energy policies
Part 1: Concepts of inclusive governance in the energy sector
2. A brief history of the German "Energiewende": Targets, programs and social resonance.
3. The six approaches to inclusive governance: foundations, applications and lessons learned
4. Energy Transition and Civic Engagement
5. From Coal to Renewables: Changing Socio-Ecological Relations of Energy in India, Australia and Germany
6. New Global Governance for Sustainable Global Energy Transformation: Democratic, Participatory-Deliberative, Multilayered
Part 2: Case Studies
7. The Kopernikus Project E-Navi: Linking science, business, and civil society
8. Climate change policies designed by stakeholder and public participation
9. Digital tools in stakeholder participation for the German Energy Transition. Can digital tools improve participation and its outcome?
10. Citizen Participation for wind energy: Experiences from Germany and beyond
11. The contact group - public participation in the distribution network expansion in Baden-Wrttemberg
12. Social sustainability: Making energy transitions fair to the people
13. Conclusions: Lessons learned