Advertisement

Getting Lost in the City and Implications for Food, Energy and Water Security: Towards Non-anthropocentric Rural-Urban Governance

  • Janet McIntyre-MillsEmail author
Chapter
Part of the Contemporary Systems Thinking book series (CST)

Abstract

The chapter discusses the overall themes of the symposium and the challenges that water, food and energy security pose for humanity and the environment on which we depend.

Keywords

Food Energy Water Security Non Anthropocentrism 

References

  1. Atkinson, J. (2002). Trauma trails, recreating song lines. London: Spinefex.Google Scholar
  2. Alexander, P. (2010). Rebellion of the poor: South Africa’s service delivery protests – a preliminary analysis. Review of African Political Economy, 37(123), 25–40.  https://doi.org/10.1080/03056241003637870.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ackoff, R. L., & Pourdehnand, J. (2001). On misdirected systems. Systems Research and Behavioural Science, 18(3), 199–205.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Bacchi, C. (2009). Analysing policy. What is the problem represented to be? Frenchs Forest: Pearson.Google Scholar
  5. Banathy, B. (1996). Designing social systems in a changing world. London: Plenum.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Barber, B. R. (1995). Jihad vs. McWorld: How globalism and tribalism are reshaping the world. New York: Times Books.Google Scholar
  7. Bollier, D., & Helfrich, S. (2012). The Commons Strategies group. Amherst: Levellers Press.Google Scholar
  8. Bostrom, N. (2011). Existential risk prevention as the most important task for humanity. Retrieved from www.existential-risk.org
  9. Bateson, G. (1972). Steps to an ecology of mind. New York: Ballantine.Google Scholar
  10. Berger, P., & Luckmann. (1966). The social construction of reality. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
  11. Black, J. (2016). Urgings for Australia made great again: Politicians need to wake up to the divisions tearing apart our society, Weekend Australian Nov 12–13 2016, p 18.Google Scholar
  12. Bregman, R. (2017). Utopia for realists: How we can build the ideal world. Little, Brown and Company/Hachette Book Group USA. http://www.basinkomstpartiet.org/uploads/5/3/4/7/53471687/utopia-for-realists-by-rutger-bregman.pdf
  13. Binkley, S. (2008). Liquid consumption anti-consumerism and the fetishizedde-fetishization of commodities. Cultural Studies, 22(5), September.  https://doi.org/10.1080/09502380802245845.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Boulding, K. E. (1966). The economics of the coming spaceship earth. In Environmental quality in a growing economy (pp. 3–14). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
  15. Bauerlein, M. (1998). Richard Rorty. Achieving our country: Leftist thought in twentieth-century America. Walt Whitman Quarterly Review, 104–108.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Cooke, B. (2004). Rules of thumb for participatory change agents. In Participation: From tyranny to transformation? New York: Zed Books.Google Scholar
  17. Cruz, I., Stahel, A., & Max-Neef, M. (2009). Towards a systemic development approach. Ecological Economics, 68, 2021–2030.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Dobson, A. (2007). Environmental citizenship. Sustainable Development, 15, 276–285.  https://doi.org/10.1002/sd.344. Retrieved from www.interscience.wiley.comCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Davies, J. B., & World Institute. (2008). Personal wealth. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  20. Flannery, T. (2005). The weather makers: The history and future impact of climate change. Melbourne: Text Publishing.Google Scholar
  21. Flannery, T. (2012). After the future: Australia’s new extinction crisis. Quarterly essay, issue 48.Google Scholar
  22. Gebbie, K., et al. (2012). The Disaster resilience Scorecard. Retrieved from www.torrensresilience.org
  23. Giddens, A. (2009). The politics of climate change. Cambridge: Polity.Google Scholar
  24. Greenfield, S. (2000). The private life of the brain: Emotions, consciousness and the secret of the self. New York: Wiley.Google Scholar
  25. Hay, I. M., & Beaverstock, J. (Eds.). (2016). Handbook on wealth and the super-rich. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
  26. Held, D. (2004). Global covenant: The social democratic alternative to the Washington Consensus. Oxford: Polity.Google Scholar
  27. Hesse-Biber, S. (2010). Qualitative approaches to mixed methods practice. Retrieved from http://qix.sagepub.com/content/16/6/455CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Helmore, E. (2016). Something will crack’: Supposed prophecy of Donald Trump goes viral. https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/nov/19/donald-trump-us-election-prediction-richard-rorty
  29. Hulme, M. (2009). Why we disagree about climate change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Koestler, A. (1967). The ghost in the machine. London: Hutchinson.Google Scholar
  31. Max-Neef, M. (1991). Human scale development. London: Apex.Google Scholar
  32. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2003). Critical systemic praxis for social and environmental justice. London: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2006). Systemic governance and accountability: Working and reworking the conceptual and spatial boundaries of international relations and governance (C. West Churchman and related works series) (Vol. 3). London: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2008). User-centric design to meet complex needs. New York: Nova Science.Google Scholar
  35. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2010). Wellbeing, mindfulness and the global commons. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 17(7–8), 47–72.Google Scholar
  36. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2012). Anthropocentricism and wellbeing: A way out of the lobster pot? Systems Research and Behavioural Science, 30, 136–155.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2017). Representation and accountability in glocal governance and the 2030 development agenda: Narrowing the gap between perceived needs and outcomes. Systemic Practice and Action Research, 30(5), 447–469. Springer, October.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. McIntyre-Mills, J., & De Vries, D. (2011). Identity, democracy and sustainability, 380. ISCE, USA, Litchfieldpp: Emergence.Google Scholar
  39. McIntyre-Mills, J., De Vries, D., & Binchai, N. (2014). Wall Street to wellbeing: Joining up the dots through participatory democracy and governance to mitigate the causes and adapt to the effects of climate change. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  40. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2014). Systemic ethics and non-anthropocentric stewardship: Implications for transdisciplinarity and cosmopolitan politics. New York: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. McIntyre-Mills, J., & Wirawan, R. (2017). Chapter 4: Governing the anthropocene: Through balancing individualism and collectivism as a way to manage our ecological footprint. In J. McIntyre-Mills, N. Romm, & Y. Corcoran-Nantes (Eds.), Balancing Individualism and Collectivism: Social and Environmental Justice. London: Springer.Google Scholar
  42. McIntyre-Mills, J., Wirawan, R., & Indonesian Research Consortium. (2017). Chapter 3: Pathways to wellbeing—Low carbon challenge to live virtuously and well. In J. McIntyre-Mills, N. Romm, & Y. Corcoran-Nantes (Eds.), Balancing individualism and collectivism: Social and environmental justice. London: Springer.Google Scholar
  43. Meanjin. (2015). https://meanjin.com.au/essays/the-question-of-constitutional-recognition: The Question of Constitutional Recognition: Marcia Langton talks to David Leyonhjelm.
  44. Midgely, G. (2017). Key note presentation on Systemic Intervention. Vienna: International Systems Sciences.Google Scholar
  45. Nussbaum, M. (2006). Frontiers of justice. London: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  46. Nussbaum, M. (2011). Creating capabilities: The human development approach. London: The Belknap Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Pauli, G. (2010). The blue economy: Report to the Club of Rome. New Mexico: Paradigm Publications.Google Scholar
  48. Podger, A., Wanna, J., Ma, J., & Su, T. (2012). Putting the citizens at the centre: Making government more responsive. Australian Journal of Public Administration, 71(2), 101–110.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Pretty, J. (2013). The consumption of a finite planet: Well-being, convergence, divergence and the nascent green economy. Environmental and Resource Economics.  https://doi.org/10.1007/s10640-0139680-9.
  50. Rees, W., & Wakernagel, M. (2008). Urban ecological footprints: Why cities cannot be sustainable.  https://doi.org/10.1007/978-0-387-73412-5_35 Springer Link.
  51. Rockström, J., Steffen, W., & Noone, K. (2009). A safe operating space for humanity. Nature., 461, 472–475.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  52. Rose, D. B. (2005). Dislocating the frontier. Retrieved from http://epress.anu.edu.au/dtf/html/frames.php; http://epress.anu.edu.au
  53. Rorty, R. (1999). Achieving our country: The William E. Massey Sr. lectures in the history of American civilization. Harvard University Press, original publication, 1998.Google Scholar
  54. Shanahan, D. (2016). The people have spoken: fix these problems now. Weekend Australian, November 12–13, 2016, p. 19.Google Scholar
  55. Shiva, V. (2012). Monocultures of the mind. Penang: Third World Network.Google Scholar
  56. Stiglitz, J., Sen, A., & Fitoussi, J. P. (2010). Mis-measuring our lives: Why the GDP doesn’t add up. New York: The New Press.Google Scholar
  57. Simpson, T. (1997). Indigenous heritage and self-determination: The cultural and intellectual property rights of Indigenous people. Copenhagen: IUCN.Google Scholar
  58. Tenenberg, J. (2012). Technology and the commons in The wealth of the commons: A world beyond market and state, Levellers Press, 2012. Also appearing in English as Technik und Commons. In Silke Helfrich, Heinrich-Böll-Stuftung(Hg.), Commons: Für eine neue Politik jenseits von Markt und Staat, Transcript Publishing, 2012. (Transl: Technology and the Commons. In Silke Helfrich and Heinrich-Böll Foundation, Commons: For a new policy beyond market and state, Transcript Publishing, 2012).Google Scholar
  59. United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. (2017). Retrieved from https://www.un.org/development/desa/publications/sdg-report-2017.html
  60. Urry, J. (2010). Consuming the planet to excess. Theory, Culture and Society, 27, 191–212.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Weir, A. (2012). Collaborative approaches to regional governance—lessons from Victoria. Australian Journal of Public Administration, 71(4), 469–474.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Wenger, E., White, N., & Smith, J. (2009). Digital habitats: Stewarding technology for communities. Portland: CP Square.Google Scholar
  63. Wilkinson, R., & Pickett, K. (2009). The spirit level. London: Allen Lane.Google Scholar
  64. Zavestoski, S. (2002). Psychological bases of anticonsumption. Attitudes Psychology and Marketing, 19(2), 149–165.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Bibliography

  1. Battersby, J. (2012). Beyond the food desert: Finding ways to speak about urban food security in South Africa. Geografiska Annaler: Series B Human Geography, 94(2), 141–159.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Battersby, J. (2017). MDGs to SDGs – New goals, same gaps: The continued absence of urban food security in the Post-2015 Global Development Agenda. African Geographical Review, 36, 115–129. Retrieved from http://hungrycities.net/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/HCP11.pdf
  3. Beaverstock, J. V., & Hay, I. (2016). Handbook on wealth and the super-rich (pp. 1–17). London: Edward Elgar.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Burn, J., & Simmons, F. (2006). Trafficking and slavery in Australia: An evaluation of victim support strategies. Asian and Pacific Migration Journal, 15(4), 553–570.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Chilisa, B. (2012). Indigenous research methodologies. London: Sage.Google Scholar
  6. Christakis, A. N. (2004). Wisdom of the people. Systems Research and Behavioral Science, 21(5), 479–488.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Christakis, A., & Flanagan, T. (2010). The talking point: collaborative project of Global Agoras. Greenwich: Information Age.Google Scholar
  8. Cisneros, R. T., & Hisijara, B. A. (2013). A social systems approach to global problems. Cincinnati: Institute for 21st Century Agoras.Google Scholar
  9. Cram, F. (2015). Harnessing global social justice and social change. In S. Hesse-Biber & R. B. Johnson (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of multimethod and mixed methods research inquiry (pp. 677–687). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  10. Cram, F., & Mertens, D. M. (2015). Transformative and indigenous frameworks for multimethod and mixed methods research. In S. Hesse-Biber & R. B. Johnson (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of multimethod and mixed methods research inquiry (pp. 91–109). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  11. Crush, J., & Riley, L. (2017). Urban food security and urban bias. Hungry Cities Partnership. Discussion Paper No 11.Google Scholar
  12. Dryzek, J. (2010). Green democracy. Cunningham Lecture Series, ANU, Occasional Paper. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
  13. Finn, J. (2016). Human trafficking and natural disasters: Exploiting misery. International Affairs Review, 24, 80–99.Google Scholar
  14. Ford, J. D., Berrang-Ford, L., Bunce, A., et al. (2015). Regional Environmental Change, 15:801.  https://doi.org/10.1007/s10113-014-0648-2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Fusch, P. I., & Ness, L. R. (2015). Are we there yet? Data saturation in qualitative research. The Qualitative Report, 20(9), 1408–1416. Retrieved from http://nsuworks.nova.edu/tqr/vol20/iss9/3
  16. Gardner, H. (2011). Multiple intelligences: New horizons in theory and practice. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
  17. Gebbie, K., Arbon, P., & Cusack, L. (2014). Developing a model and tool to measure community disaster resilience. Australian Journal of Emergency Management., 29(4), 12–16.Google Scholar
  18. Gibson, K., Bird Rose, D., & Fincher, R. (2015). Manifesto for living in the Anthropocene. New York: Punctum Books.Google Scholar
  19. Gibson-Graham, J. K., & Miller, E. (2015). Economy as ecological livelihood. In K. Gibson, D. Bird Rose, & R. Fincher (Eds.), Manifesto for living in the Anthropocene. New York: Punctum Books.Google Scholar
  20. Graham, M. (2008). Some thoughts on the Philosophical Underpinnings of Aboriginal worldviews. Australian Humanities Review, 45, 181–194.Google Scholar
  21. Harper, S. (2016). How population change will transform our world. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  22. Hay, I. E. (2013). Geographies of the Super-rich. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Hosgelen, M., & Saikia, U. (2014). Forest reliance as a livelihood strategy in Timor-Leste. In: H. Loney, A. da Silva, N. Mendes, A. da Costa Ximenes, & C. Fernandes (Eds.). Proceedings of the Understanding Timor-Leste 2013 Conference. Timor-Leste Studies Association. Understanding Timor-Leste 2013 ( pp. 66–73), Dili, Timor-Leste, July 2013.Google Scholar
  24. IOM. (2015). International Organisation for Migration. Retrieved from https://www.iom.int/countries/timor-leste
  25. Jones, P. H. (2014). Systemic design principles for complex social systems. In G. Metcalf (Ed.), Social systems and design (pp. 91–128). Springer Japan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Koestler, A. (1978). Janus: A summing up. London: Hutchinson.Google Scholar
  27. Kovach, M. (2009). Indigenous methodologies: Characteristics, conversations, and contexts. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
  28. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2006a). Systemic governance and accountability (West Churchman Series, Vol. 3). London: Springer.Google Scholar
  29. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2006b). Chapter 17: Rescuing the enlightenment from itself: Implications for re -working democracy and international relations. In: Rescuing the enlightenment from itself (West Churchman Series, Vol. 1, pp. 339–365). London: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2006c). Chapter 13: Molar and molecular identity and politics. In Wisdom, knowledge and management (pp. 227–268). Boston: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2006d). Consciousness, caretaking and compassion based on listening and making connections underpins systemic governance. In Wisdom, knowledge and management (Vol. 2, pp. xv–xxiii). Boston: Springer.Google Scholar
  32. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2014a). Systemic ethics and non-anthropocentric stewardship. New York: Springer, 270 pp.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2014b). Systemic ethics to support wellbeing. In Springer encyclopedia of food and agricultural ethics (pp. 1708–1718). Dordrecht: Springer.Google Scholar
  34. McIntyre-Mills, J. (2015). Governing the anthropocene through balancing individualism and collectivism. In 59th Annual international systems sciences, Berlin conference, 2–7th August, Published http://journals.isss.org/index.php/proceedings59th.
  35. McIntyre-Mills, J., & de Vries, D. (2012). Transformation from Wall Street to well-being. Systems Research and Behavioural Science. First published online: October 10, 2012.  https://doi.org/10.1002/sres.2133.2016.
  36. McIntyre-Mills, J., & Morgan, D. (2006). Chapter 13: Bush tucker, conversation and rich pictures. In Rescuing the enlightenment from itself (Vol. 1, pp. 238–256). London: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. McIntyre-Mills, J., Romm, N., & Corcoran-Nantes, Y. (Eds.). (2017). Balancing individualism and collectivism: supporting social and environmental justice. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  38. Mertens, D. M. (2007). Transformative paradigm: Mixed methods and social justice. Journal of Mixed Methods Research, 1(3), 212–225.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Mertens, D. M. (2010). Transformative mixed methods research. Qualitative Inquiry, 16(6), 469–474.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Mertens, D. (2016). Assumptions at the philosophical and programmatic levels in eval. Evaluation and Program Planning.  https://doi.org/10.1016/j.evalprogplan.2016.05.010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Mertens, D., Cram, F., & Chilisa, B. (Eds.). (2013). Indigenous pathways into social research. Walnut Creek: Left Coast Press.Google Scholar
  42. Midgley, G. (2000). Systemic Intervention: Philosophy, methodology, and practice. New York: Kluwer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Midgley, G. (2001). Systems thinking for the 21st century (pp. 249–256). New York: Kluwer.Google Scholar
  44. Midgley, G., & Lindhult, E. (2017). What is systemic innovation?. Research memorandum 99. ISBN 978-1-906422-36-3.Google Scholar
  45. Midgley, G., Ahuriri-Driscoll, A., Foote, J., Hepi, M., Taimona, H., Rogers-Koroheke, M., Baker, V., Gregor, J., Gregory, W., Lange, M., Veth, J., Winstanley, A., & Wood, D. (2007). Practitioner identity in systemic intervention: Reflections on the promotion of environmental health through Māori community development. Systems Research, 24, 233–247.  https://doi.org/10.1002/sres.827.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Murray, J., Dey, C., & Lenzen, M. (2007). Systems for social sustainability. Cybernetics and Human Knowing., 14(1), 87–105.Google Scholar
  47. Polanyi, M. (1966). The Tacit dimension. Chicago: Chicago University Press. Foreword by Amartya Sen, 2009.Google Scholar
  48. Polanyi, M. (1968). The Great transformation: The political and economic origins of our time. New York: Renehart and Co.Google Scholar
  49. Raikhel, E. (2010). Multispecies ethnography. Cultural Anthropology, Somatosphere, 15. Retrieved from https://somatosphere.net/2010/10/
  50. Riessman, C. K. (2011). What’s different about narrative inquiry? In Qualitative research: Issues of theory, method and practice (pp. 310–324). London: Sage.Google Scholar
  51. Romm, N. R. A. (2001). Accountability in social research: Issues and debates. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  52. Romm, N. R. A. (2007). Issues of accountability in survey, ethnographic, and action research. In A. Rwomire & F. B. Nyamnjoh (Eds.), Challenges and responsibilities of social research in Africa: Ethical issues (pp. 51–76). Addis Ababa: Organisation for Social Science Research in Eastern and Southern Africa (OSSREA).Google Scholar
  53. Romm, N. R. A. (2015). Reviewing the transformative paradigm: A critical systemic and relational (Indigenous) lens. Systemic Practice and Action Research, 28(5), 411–427.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Romm, N. R. A. (2017). Foregrounding critical systemic and Indigenous ways of collective knowing toward (re)directing the Anthropocene. In J. J. McIntyre-Mills, Y. Corcoran-Nantes, & N. R. A. Romm (Eds.), Balancing individualism and collectivism: Social and environmental justice (pp. 1–17). New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  55. Romm, N. R. A., & Ngulube, P. (2015). Mixed methods research. In M. Gumbo & E. Mathipa (Eds.), Addressing research challenges (pp. 158–176). Johannesburg: Mosala-Masedi.Google Scholar
  56. Romm, N. R. A., & Tlale, L. D. N. (2016). Nurturing research relationships: Showing care and catalysing action in a South African school research-and-intervention project. South African Review of Sociology, 47(1), 18–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Saikia, U., & Hosgelen, M. (2010). Timor-Leste’s demographic destiny & its implications for the health sector by 2020. Journal of Population Research, 27(2), 133–146. Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Sen, A. (2003). Development as capability expansion. In Readings in Human Development (pp. 41–58). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  59. Sen, A. (2005). Human rights and capabilities. Journal of Human Development, 6(2), 151–166.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Spivak, C. (1988). Can the Subaltern speak? In C. Nelson & L. Grossnerg (Eds.), Marxism and the interpretation of culture (pp. 271–313). Basingstoke: Macmillan Education.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Ulrich, W., & Reynolds, M. (2010). Critical systems heuristics. In Reynolds, Martin, & S. Holwell (Eds.), Systems approaches to managing change: A practical guide (pp. 242–292). London: Springer.Google Scholar
  62. United Nations. (2014). World Urbanisation prospects: The 2014 revision. Retrieved from https://esa.un.org/unpd/wup/publications/files/wup2014-highlights.Pdf
  63. United Nations Human Development Index. (2003). A compact among nations to end poverty. New York: UNDP, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  64. United Nations Office for Disaster Risk Reduction. (2015–2030). Sendai Framework. Retrieved from http://www.preventionweb.net/drr-framework/sendai-framework/
  65. United Nations Office for Disaster Risk Reduction. (2017). Retrieved from http://www.preventionweb.net/files/55465_globalplatform2017proceedings.pdf
  66. United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. (2017). Retrieved from https://www.un.org/development/desa/publications/sdg-report-2017.html
  67. Usamah, M. (2014). Can the vulnerable be resilient? Co-existence of vulnerability and disaster resilience: Informal settlements in the Philippines. International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction.  https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijdrr.2014.08.007.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Wadsworth, Y. (2010). Building in research and evaluation. Human Inquiry for living systems. Sydney: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
  69. Waters, T. (2014). Agriculture and ethical change. In Springer encyclopedia of food and agricultural ethics (pp. 76–85). New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  70. Weir, J. (2008). Connectivity. Australian Humanities Review, 45, 1530164.Google Scholar
  71. Weir, J. (2009). Murray River Country: An ecological dialogue with Traditional owners. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press.Google Scholar
  72. Wotherspoon, A. (2011). From evidence to screen: A model for producing educational content in the twenty first century. PhD thesis, Faculty of Humanities and Law, Flinders University.Google Scholar
  73. Yap, M., & Yu, E. (2016). ‘Operationalising the capability approach: Developing culturally relevant indicators of indigenous wellbeing’ – an Australian example. Oxford Development Studies, 44, 3,315–3,331.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Flinders UniversityAdelaideAustralia

Personalised recommendations