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Empowering her guardians to nurture our Ocean’s future

Citation

Fischer, M and Maxwell, K and Nuunoq, N and Pedersen, F and Greeno, D and Jingwas, N and Graham-Blair, J and Hugu, S and Mustonen, T and Murtomaki, E and Mustonen, K, Empowering her guardians to nurture our Ocean's future, Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, 32 pp. 271-296. ISSN 0960-3166 (2022) [Refereed Article]


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Copyright 2021 the authors. This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License, (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.) which permits use, sharing, adaptation, distribution and reproduction in any medium or format, as long a you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons licence, and indicate if changes were made. The images or other third party material in this article are included in the article’s Creative Commons licence, unless indicated otherwise in a credit line to the material.

DOI: doi:10.1007/s11160-021-09679-3

Abstract

Coastal Indigenous and Traditional communities are starting to see changes to their lives from climate change, whether this is from species range changes or displacement from land changes. For many of these communities, the ability to adequately adapt to these changes is limited by the governance structures they are required to live within, which differ from their customary practices and culture. In November 2019, a group of Indigenous and Traditional Peoples, attended the Future Seas 2030 workshop and discussed the consequences of climate change, the biggest barriers for their communities, and barriers for using traditional knowledge in order to contribute towards a more sustainable future that in the end will benefit all of earth’s people. The aim of this workshop was to highlight and give a voice to the various backgrounds and real-life situations impacting on some of the world’s Indigenous and Traditional communities whose connection with the oceans and coasts have been disrupted. This paper presents these issues of oppression, colonisation, language and agency, making it difficult for these groups to contribute to the current management of oceans and coasts, and asks scientists and practitioners in this space to be allies and enable the needed shift to earth’s guardians taking a leading role in nurturing her for our future.

Item Details

Item Type:Refereed Article
Keywords:indigenous, traditional people, First Nations, traditional ecological knowledge, colonisation, climate change
Research Division:Environmental Sciences
Research Group:Climate change impacts and adaptation
Research Field:Human impacts of climate change and human adaptation
Objective Division:Environmental Management
Objective Group:Marine systems and management
Objective Field:Marine systems and management not elsewhere classified
UTAS Author:Greeno, D (Mr Dean Greeno)
UTAS Author:Graham-Blair, J ( Jamie Graham)
ID Code:149555
Year Published:2022
Web of Science® Times Cited:4
Deposited By:Fisheries and Aquaculture
Deposited On:2022-04-04
Last Modified:2022-05-26
Downloads:1 View Download Statistics

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