The Emergence of Ecological Issues in Southeast Asia

  • James Clad
  • Aurora Medina Siy
Part of the International Political Economy Series book series (IPES)

Abstract

No other issue in Southeast Asia’s contemporary history has so swiftly assumed prominence in the region’s domestic, inter-regional and international affairs as the emergence of an increasingly politicized ecological awareness. A complex mix of external political pressure, multilateral diplomacy, aid conditionality, profligate resource extraction and local controversy has created an environmental awareness which has broadened the political agenda in Southeast Asia.

Keywords

Income Sewage Silt Cyclone Fishing 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Amin, Samir (1977) Imperialism and Unequal Development (New York: Monthly Review Press).Google Scholar
  2. Brandon, Carter and Ramesh Ramankutty (1993) Toward an Environmental Strategy for Asia. World Bank Discussion Papers, No. 224 (Washington, DC: World Bank).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Clad, James (1991) Behind the Myth: Business, Money and Power in Southeast Asia (London: Harper Collins).Google Scholar
  4. Dahl, Robert (1961) Who Governs? Democracy and Power in an American City (New Haven: Yale University Press).Google Scholar
  5. Dahl, Robert (1971) Polyarchy, Participation, and Opposition (New Haven: Yale University Press).Google Scholar
  6. Dove, Michael R. (1994) Marketing the Rainforest: Green Panacea or Red Herring?, Analysis no. 13 (Honolulu: East-West Center).Google Scholar
  7. ECO: The Magazine of Business & the Environment (1994) ‘Refuse on the Pacific Rim.’ vol. I, no. 2, (January).Google Scholar
  8. Far Eastern Economic Review (1993) ‘Turning Green in Manila’, October 28.Google Scholar
  9. Grindle, Merilee S. and John W. Thomas (1991) Public Choices and Policy Change: The Political Economy of Reform in Developing Countries (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press).Google Scholar
  10. Hardin, Garrett (1993) Living within Limits (New York: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar
  11. Hill, Robert (1988) ‘Maintaining Infrastructure’, Asian Development Review, vol. 4, no. 2. (Manila: Asian Development Bank).Google Scholar
  12. Keohane, Robert (1984) After Hegemony: Cooperation and Discord in the World Economy (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press).Google Scholar
  13. Krasner, Stephen (1985) ‘Structural Causes and Regime Consequences: Regimes as Intervening Variables’ in Stephen Krasner (ed.) International Regimes (Ithaca and London: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar
  14. Kunio, Yoshihara (1988) The Rise of Ersatz Capitalism in Southeast Asia (Singapore: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar
  15. Lindblom, Charles E. (1977) Politics and Markets: The World’s Political Economic Systems (New York: Basic Books).Google Scholar
  16. Lynch, Owen L. Jr and Kirk Talbott (1988) ‘Legal Responses to the Philippine Deforestation Crisis’, Journal of International Law and Politics, vol. 20, no. 3.Google Scholar
  17. Mabubhani, Kishori (1992) ‘When Rights Go Wrong’, Foreign Policy, vol. XI, no. 2.Google Scholar
  18. Migdal, Joel (1987) ‘A Model of State-Society Relations’ in Howard J. Wiarda (ed.) New Directions in Comparative Politics (Boulder: Westview Press).Google Scholar
  19. Olson, Mancur, Jr (1965) The Logic of Collective Action: Public Goods and the Theory of Groups (Cambridge: Harvard University Press).Google Scholar
  20. Reuters Textline, Business Times (Singapore), 5 January 1994.Google Scholar
  21. Ruggie, John Gerard (1975) ‘International Responses to Technology: Con-cepts and Trends’, International Organization, vol. 29, no. 3, (Summer).Google Scholar
  22. Rush, James (1993) The Last Tree: Reclaiming the Environment in Tropical Asia (Boulder: Westview Press/Asia Society).Google Scholar
  23. Santos, Theotonio dos (1970) ‘The Structure of Dependence’, American Economic Review, vol. 60, no. 2, pp. 231–6.Google Scholar
  24. Saunders, Robert J. and Sunita Ghandhi (1993) Energy Efficiency and Conservation in the Developing World: The World Bank’s Role, World Bank Policy Paper, (Washington, DC, 1993).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Seda, Maria (ed.) (1993) Environmental Management in ASEAN: Perspectives on Critical Regional Issues (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies).Google Scholar
  26. Serrano, Isagani R. (1994) Civil Society in the Asia—Pacific Region. (Philippines: CIVICUS—World Alliance for Citizen Participation).Google Scholar
  27. Shils, Edward (1966) Political Development in the New States (Paris: Mouton).Google Scholar
  28. Shils, Edward (1975) Center and Periphery (Chicago: University of Chicago Press).Google Scholar
  29. Skocpol, Theda (1985) State and Social Revolutions: A Comparative Analy-sis of France, Russia, and China (New York: Cambridge University Press).Google Scholar
  30. Srinivasan, T. N. (1985) ‘Neoclassical Political Economy, the State and Econ-omic Development’, Asian Development Review, vol. 3, no. 2.Google Scholar
  31. United States Agency for International Development, Bureau of External Affairs (1992) USAID Facts (Washington, DC).Google Scholar
  32. Vitug, Marites (1993) in Far Eastern Economic Review vol. 13, March.Google Scholar
  33. Wells, Michael and Katrina Brandon (with Lee Hannah) (1992) People and Parks: Linking Projected Area Management with Local Communities (Washington, DC: International Bank for Reconstruction and Development/World Bank).Google Scholar
  34. Young, Oran R. (1985) ‘Regime Dynamics: The Rise and Fall of International Regimes’ in Stephen Krasner (ed.) International Regimes (Ithaca and London: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1996

Authors and Affiliations

  • James Clad
  • Aurora Medina Siy

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations