Thematic development of declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

    Resumé

    Declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education (SHE) have grown in number and significance over the last decade. SHE declarations can be viewed as a piece of non binding international regulation that shapes universities’ pioneering
    role in ensuring sustainable development. Examination of the international SHE literature reveals no study that deals specifically with the interaction between
    declarations developed by the university sector and declarations developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions. An analysis of this type can give us important insights in what themes these parties think should be given top
    priority in order to develop a sustainable society. Hence, the article addresses the following issues: (1) a thematic analysis of the relation between declarations developed by the university sector and those developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions; (2) an analysis of themes the two types of declarations might have in common; and if so (3) an analysis of how they have developed during the past decade. The article finds four new themes that previous research has not identified, and shows how the valuation of nature is under reconfiguration in higher education policy.
    OriginalsprogEngelsk
    TidsskriftEnvironmental Economics
    Vol/bind3
    Udgave nummer1
    Sider (fra-til)32
    Antal sider40
    ISSN1998-6041
    StatusUdgivet - 10 maj 2012

    Citer dette

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    title = "Thematic development of declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education",
    abstract = "Declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education (SHE) have grown in number and significance over the last decade. SHE declarations can be viewed as a piece of non binding international regulation that shapes universities’ pioneeringrole in ensuring sustainable development. Examination of the international SHE literature reveals no study that deals specifically with the interaction betweendeclarations developed by the university sector and declarations developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions. An analysis of this type can give us important insights in what themes these parties think should be given toppriority in order to develop a sustainable society. Hence, the article addresses the following issues: (1) a thematic analysis of the relation between declarations developed by the university sector and those developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions; (2) an analysis of themes the two types of declarations might have in common; and if so (3) an analysis of how they have developed during the past decade. The article finds four new themes that previous research has not identified, and shows how the valuation of nature is under reconfiguration in higher education policy.",
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    Thematic development of declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education. / Grindsted, Thomas Skou; Holm, Tove .

    I: Environmental Economics, Bind 3, Nr. 1, 10.05.2012, s. 32.

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

    TY - JOUR

    T1 - Thematic development of declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education

    AU - Grindsted, Thomas Skou

    AU - Holm, Tove

    PY - 2012/5/10

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    AB - Declarations on Sustainability in Higher Education (SHE) have grown in number and significance over the last decade. SHE declarations can be viewed as a piece of non binding international regulation that shapes universities’ pioneeringrole in ensuring sustainable development. Examination of the international SHE literature reveals no study that deals specifically with the interaction betweendeclarations developed by the university sector and declarations developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions. An analysis of this type can give us important insights in what themes these parties think should be given toppriority in order to develop a sustainable society. Hence, the article addresses the following issues: (1) a thematic analysis of the relation between declarations developed by the university sector and those developed by governmental and intergovernmental institutions; (2) an analysis of themes the two types of declarations might have in common; and if so (3) an analysis of how they have developed during the past decade. The article finds four new themes that previous research has not identified, and shows how the valuation of nature is under reconfiguration in higher education policy.

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    SP - 32

    JO - Environmental Economics

    JF - Environmental Economics

    SN - 1998-6041

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