4 edition of Metropolitan water use conflicts in Asia and the Pacific found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by James E. Nickum and K. William Easter.|
|Series||Studies in water policy and management|
|Contributions||Nickum, James E., Easter, K. William., Program on Environment (East-West Center), United Nations Centre for Regional Development.|
|LC Classifications||HD4465.A78 M48 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xx, 219 p. :|
|Number of Pages||219|
|LC Control Number||94035213|
The ADB Data Library is the central repository and portal for all of ADB's public data. Browse datasets poverty and other statistics of Asia and Pacific countries. Asian Development Outlook. Asian Economic Integration. Basic Statistics. Key Indicators (KI) for Asia and the Pacific Trade Conflict and Developing Asia. WATER BRIEF 3 Water and Conflict Events, Trends, and Analysis (–) Peter H. Gleick and Matthew Heberger Violence over freshwater has a long and distressing history. For nearly two decades, the Pacific Institute has been tracking, analyzing, and cataloging instances of conflict over water resources (see box WB ).
A look at a map of Asia Pacific, and one sees that it is a region dominated by bodies of water. Namely there is the Pacific Ocean, the Indian Ocean, the Andaman Sea, the Philippines Sea, the South China Sea and numerous gulfs, bays, straits and smaller seas. Several nations are in fact described as [ ]. Violent conflicts over water have been flaring in places from Yemen to Peru, and an updated global list shows a sharp rise in the number of water-related clashes reported over the past three decades.
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Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts In Asia And The Pacific. Nickum, J. (Ed.). Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts In Asia And The Pacific.
New York: Routledge, Although Asia is the least urbanized continent, it contains half of the world’s megacities and many of the world’s fastest-growing Edition: 1st Edition. Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts In Asia And The Pacific (WESTVIEW STUDIES IN WATER POLICY AND MANAGEMENT) 1st Edition by James E Nickum (Author), K.
William Easter (Author), K William Easter (Author) & ISBN ISBN Cited by: Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.
Metropolitan water use conflicts in Asia and the Pacific in SearchWorks catalog Skip to search Skip to main content. Metropolitan water use conflicts in Asia and the Pacific Author: James E Nickum ; K William Easter ; Program on Environment (East-West Center) ; United Nations Centre for Regional Development.
Precomandă cartea Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts In Asia And The Pacific la prețul de lei, cu livrare prin curier oriunde în România.
Libraria online Books Express CoșReleased on: Ma Water conflict is a term describing a conflict between countries, states, or groups over an access to water resources.
The United Nations recognizes that water disputes result from opposing interests of water users, public or private. A wide range of water conflicts appear throughout history, though rarely are traditional wars waged over water alone.
Instead, water has historically been a source of tension and a factor in conflicts. The book builds upon the work of the largest stream at the Urban Affairs Association’s (UAA) Annual Conference (Urban Issues in Asia and the Pacific Rim) – specifically, the chapters arose from presentations at the UAA Annual Conference in San Diego and ensuing discussions and debates.
The book is framed by three over-arching narratives. Lee, Y.S.F. () Urban water supply and sanitation in developing countries, in: J. Nickum and K. Easter (Eds) Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts in Asia and the Pacific, pp.
Boulder, CO: Westview Press. Google ScholarCited by: Countries are meeting increasing water demand by building reservoirs and by diverting water from one area to another. When the water belongs to an international river system, these measures lead to riparian conflicts.
However, water scarcity not only brings conflict to these regions, but also plays its part in building several international river basins in Asia, Africa and the. Major Water Issues in Balochistan Water Scarcity High Evaporation Losses ( mm) Low water use efficiencies Depleting groundwater aquifers 0 Year No.
of tubewells Public Private Total * * * *. “Water, water, everywhere, nor any drop to drink” aptly describes the problem of water in South Asia – a problem of scarcity amid abundance. However, water is a most crucial element of the South Asian subcontinent has fuelled a lot of heated discussion and conflicts among the countries of the : Ashok Bala.
Focusing on the Asia-Pacific region, this book analyses the causes and patterns of this decline. In few regions has the apparent decline in conflict been as dramatic as in the Asia-Pacific, with annual recorded battle deaths falling in the range of 50 to 75 percent between and Cited by: 4.
Book Description. Since the publication of the Human Security Report, scholars and policy-makers have debated the causes, interpretation and implications of what the report described as a global decline in armed conflict since the end of the Cold War.
Focusing on the Asia-Pacific region, this book analyses the causes and patterns of this. Srivardhana, Ruangdej. “Water Use Conflicts in Bangkok Metropolitan Region, Thailand.” In Metropolitan Water Use Conflicts in Asia and the Pacific, edited by James E.
Nickum and K. William Easter, Boulder, CO: Westview Press, summarizes the four environmental dimensions of energy security in Asia and the Pacific discussed in this chapter: climate change, air pollution, water availability and quality, and land-use change.
Table 1: Environmental Dimensions of Energy Security in Asia and the PacificCited by: 8. Asia and the Pacific shows a positive trend in strengthening water security with the number of water insecure countries dropping to 29 from 38 inaccording to this latest edition of the Asian Water Development Outlook (AWDO).
NAMED ONE OF THE BEST BOOKS OF THE YEAR BY FINANCIAL TIMES From Robert D. Kaplan, named one of the world’s Top Global Thinkers by Foreign Policy magazine, comes a penetrating look at the volatile region that will dominate the future of geopolitical conflict.
Over the last decade, the center of world power has been quietly shifting from Europe to Asia/5(). The future always belongs to the next generation. This publication presents a clear and expansive picture of current environmental challenges for youth and young professionals with non-environmental backgrounds.
It is a jumping-off point for those who want to do more for the planet and build their understanding of the environmental trends and challenges in Asia and the Pacific.
However, water scarcity not only brings conflict to these regions, but also plays its part in building cooperation. In several international river basins in Asia, Africa and the Middle East, competing and disputing riparian countries are now moving towards a co-operative sharing arrangement.
Asia-Pacific sub regions, except for Central Asia and the Pacific region, where it stayed the same Sanitation •Compared with water supply, sanitation coverage is in a dire state •Only around 53% of the region’s population has access to improved sanitation •The most rapid progress has been in South-East Asia and in North-East Asia.
Professor James Nickum Comparative water governance, with focus on China and other Asia; water economies of global cities.
Fellow of the International Water Resources Association (IWRA) and has served as Editor-in-Chief of Water International since International Advisor, Water Engineering and Policy Centre, the University of Hong Kong; Adjunct Senior Fellow, the East-West Centre, Honolulu. The assessment provides the first integrative baseline in light of global and regional mega trends supported by open access to data and information.
This is a great success not only of science informing policy, but of nations at the regional level acting together on the basis of science to achieve an authoritative assessment of the state,trends and outlook of the their regional environment.
Countries are meeting increasing water demand by building reservoirs and by diverting water from one area to another. When the water belongs to an international river system, these measures lead to riparian conflicts.
However, water scarcity not only brings conflict to these regions, but also plays its part in building :