User Online: 1 | Timeout: 13:27Uhr ⟳ | email | BNE OS e.V.  | Info | Portal Klimabildung  | Auswahl | Logout | AAA  Mobil →
BNELIT - Datenbank zu Bildung für nachhaltige Entwicklung: wissenschaftliche Literatur und Materialien
Bildung für nachhaltige Entwicklung: wiss. Literatur und Materialien (BNELIT)
Datensätze des Ergebnisses:
Suche: Auswahl zeigen
1. Aufsatz in Sammelwerk (SW)
(Korrektur)Anmerkung zu einem Objekt von BNE-LITERATUR per email Dieses Objekt in Ihre Merkliste aufnehmen (Cookies erlauben!) in den Download Korb (max. 50)!
Change management for sustainable consumption and production.
In Herausgeberwerk (Quelle):
SW Herausgeber(in):
SW Hauptsachtitel:
Perspectives on radical changes to sustainable consumption and production.
Seite (von-bis):
This the concluding chapter in the book looks at the contribution to change to SCP from each of the four perspectives investigated: business, design, consumer and system innovation. The chapter shows that green consumers, designers and green businesses can do a lot to foster changes to SCP. And markets to some extent will start to reflect scarcity of resources and other sustainability problems providing incentives for some change. But all evidence shows that, since actors are trapped in systemic interdependencies, such routes for change have limits. Bottom-up and market-based action can result in lasting change only if backed up by top-down support and framework change. Policy-makers hence cannot ′outsource politics′ but must do their bit, and collaborate with business and consumers to make things work, creating what the UK Sustainable Consumption Roundtable calls a ′triangle of change′. The chapter elaborates this systemic perspective on change, and concludes that an SCP agenda should differentiate between developed, fast-developing, and base-of-the-pyramid economies. SCORE! focuses mainly on developed economies, and here we propose differentiating between: Measures that fit with mainstream beliefs and paradigms. Here, governments could make operational agreements on implementation of instruments such as green public procurement, stimulating ecodesign, etc. Problems where a rough agreement on goals exists, but where change is radical, or means are uncertain, and hence planning difficult. Here, governments could foster visioning, experimentation and support: e.g. international collaboration in leapfrogging programmes Problems that clash outright with mainstream beliefs and paradigms. Here, governments could foster informed deliberation on the more fundamental issues related to markets, governance and growth