ガバナンスと気候正義:グローバル・サウスと途上国<br>Governance & Climate Justice : Global South & Developing Nations (1st ed. 2020. 2020. xix, 312 S. 55 Farbabb., 55 Farbtabellen. 210 mm)

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ガバナンスと気候正義:グローバル・サウスと途上国
Governance & Climate Justice : Global South & Developing Nations (1st ed. 2020. 2020. xix, 312 S. 55 Farbabb., 55 Farbtabellen. 210 mm)

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Full Description


This book examines international climate change mitigation and adaptation regimes with the aim of proposing fair climate stability implementation strategies. Based on the current endeavors to finance climate change mitigation and adaptation around the world, the author introduces a 3-dimensional climate justice approach to share the benefits and burdens of climate change equitably within society, across the globe and over time.

Table of Contents

1 Introduction                                     1  (8)
1.1 Climate Justice as Intergenerational 1 (3)
Equity Imperative
1.2 Global Commons and Climate Change 4 (4)
References 8 (1)
2 Intergenerational Equity 9 (6)
2.1 Eternal Equity as a Natural Behavioral Law 9 (3)
2.2 Toward a Human Right of Intergenerational 12 (2)
Equity and Intuitionist Sustainability
References 14 (1)
3 Global Responsible Intergenerational 15 (8)
Leadership
References 22 (1)
4 Mapping Climate Justice 23 (16)
4.1 Climate Justice Within Society 25 (3)
4.2 Climate Justice Between Countries 28 (3)
4.3 Climate Justice Over Time 31 (2)
4.4 Mapping Climate Justice 33 (3)
References 36 (3)
5 Global Climate Justice 39 (44)
5.1 From Climate Change Burden Sharing to 39 (9)
Fair Global Warming Benefits Distribution
5.1.1 The Problem of Climate Change 41 (5)
5.1.2 From Burden Sharing to Benefits 46 (2)
Distribution
5.2 Method 48 (5)
5.2.1 Overall Model Assumptions 48 (2)
5.2.2 Model Variants 50 (3)
5.2.2.1 Linear Model 51 (1)
5.2.2.2 Concave Gains and Convex Losses 51 (1)
Prospect Model
5.2.2.3 Hyperbolic Model 52 (1)
5.3 Results 53 (11)
5.3.1 Overall GDP Gains and Losses Until 53 (2)
2100
5.3.1.1 Linear Model 53 (1)
5.3.1.2 Prospect Convex Losses and 53 (1)
Concave Gains Model
5.3.1.3 Hyperbolic Model 54 (1)
5.3.1.4 Total Estimate 54 (1)
5.3.2 Country Differences 55 (8)
5.3.2.1 Climate Change Winners 55 (7)
5.3.2.2 Climate Change Losers 62 (1)
5.3.3 Gain and Emissions Connection 63 (1)
5.4 Ethical Groundwork on the Metaphysics of 64 (2)
the Gains of Global Warming
5.5 Climatorial Imperative 66 (5)
5.6 Discussion and Future Outlook 71 (8)
References 79 (4)
6 Climate in the Twenty-First Century 83 (28)
6.1 Introduction 83 (2)
6.2 Climate Change 85 (9)
6.2.1 Climate Justice Between Countries 85 (4)
6.2.2 Climate Justice Between Generations 89 (3)
6.2.3 Research Questions 92 (2)
6.3 Method 94 (6)
6.3.1 Modeling Climate Change Gains and 94 (1)
Losses Distribution
6.3.2 Climate Change Transfers 95 (5)
6.4 Discussion 100(5)
6.5 Conclusion 105(2)
References 107(4)
7 Global Climate Change-Induced Migration and 111(34)
Financial Flows
7.1 Introduction 111(3)
7.2 Climate Change 114(10)
7.2.1 The Problem of Unequal Climate Change 114(1)
Gains and Losses Distribution
7.2.2 Climate Change Benefits Transfers 115(4)
7.2.3 Climate-Induced Migration 119(1)
7.2.4 Climate-Induced Financial Flows 120(4)
7.3 Research Questions and Hypotheses 124(2)
7.4 Method 126(8)
7.4.1 Overall Model Assumptions 126(3)
7.4.2 Modeling Distribution of Climate 129(1)
Change Gains and Losses
7.4.2.1 Linear Model 129(1)
7.4.2.2 Prospect Convex Losses and 129(1)
Concave Gains Model
7.4.2.3 Hyperbolic Model 129(1)
7.4.2.4 Total Estimate 130(1)
7.4.3 Global Warming Winners and Losers 130(1)
Around the World
7.4.4 Fair Climate Change Gains Distribution 131(1)
7.4.5 Country Contributions 132(2)
7.4.5.1 Climate Change Transfers 132(2)
7.4.6 Sophisticated Climate Change Winners 134(15)
and Losers
7.4.6.1 Climate Change-Induced Migration 134(1)
Patterns
7.4.6.2 Climate Change-Induced Financial 134(1)
Flow Patterns
7.5 Results 134(1)
7.6 Discussion 135(4)
7.7 Conclusion 139(2)
References 141(4)
8 Looking Forward to World Peak: Climate 145(60)
Change- Induced Market Prospects
8.1 Introduction 145(4)
8.2 Theoretical Background 149(11)
8.2.1 Climate Change 149(1)
8.2.2 Climate Change Gains 150(4)
8.2.2.1 Linear Model 153(1)
8.2.2.2 Prospect Convex Losses and 154(1)
Concave Gains Model
8.2.2.3 Hyperbolic Model 154(1)
8.2.2.4 Total Estimate 154(1)
8.2.3 Global Warming Winners and Losers 154(2)
Around the World
8.2.4 Fair Climate Change Gains Distribution 156(1)
8.2.5 Climate Change Transfers 157(3)
8.3 Research Question 160(1)
8.4 Method 161(1)
8.4.1 Overall Model Assumptions 161(1)
8.5 Results 162(20)
8.5.1 Agriculture 162(6)
8.5.2 Industry 168(5)
8.5.3 Service 173(9)
8.5.3.1 Labor Productivity 173(4)
8.5.3.2 Retail 177(3)
8.5.3.3 Vacation 180(2)
8.6 Discussion 182(7)
8.6.1 Climate Change-Induced Market Changes 182(25)
8.6.1.1 Agriculture 184(2)
8.6.1.2 Industry 186(1)
8.6.1.3 Service 187(2)
8.7 Conclusion and Future Outlook 189(5)
References 194(11)
9 An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of 205(44)
Climate Wealth of Nations: What Temperature
Finance Gravitates Toward? Sketching a
Climate-Finance Nexus and Outlook on Climate
Change-Induced Finance Prospects
9.1 Introduction 205(2)
9.2 Theoretical Background 207(18)
9.2.1 Climate Change 207(3)
9.2.2 Climate Change Gains 210(5)
9.2.3 Climate Change Losses 215(2)
9.2.4 Finance Industry 217(8)
9.2.4.1 Price Mechanisms 219(6)
9.2.5 Research Contribution 225(1)
9.3 Method 225(3)
9.3.1 Overall Model Assumptions 225(3)
9.3.1.1 Study 1: Climate Change-Induced 225(1)
Market Flows
9.3.1.2 Study 2: Climate Flexibility 226(1)
9.3.1.3 Study 3: Climate Change 227(1)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
9.4 Operationalization 228(10)
9.4.1 Data Study 1: Climate Change-Induced 228(1)
Market Flows
9.4.2 Results Study 1: Climate 228(1)
Change-Induced Market Flows
9.4.2.1 Climate Change Winners and Losers 228(1)
Model
9.4.3 Data Study 2: Climate Flexibility 229(1)
9.4.4 Results Study 2: Climate Flexibility 229(3)
9.4.4.1 Climate Flexibility Model 232(1)
9.4.5 Data Study 3: Climate Change 232(1)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
9.4.6 Results Study 3: Climate Change 232(6)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
9.5 Results and Discussion 238(2)
References 240(9)
10 Future Climate Wealth of Nations' 249(40)
Winners and Losers
10.1 Introduction 249(1)
10.2 Theory 250(8)
10.2.1 Climate Change Gains 252(1)
10.2.2 Climate Change Losses 252(2)
10.2.3 Climate Justice Between Generations: 254(3)
Tax-and-Transfer-Bonds Strategy
10.2.4 Future Climate Wealth of Nations 257(1)
10.3 Method 258(3)
10.3.1 Overall Model Assumptions 258(3)
10.3.1.1 Study 1: Climate Change-Induced 258(2)
Market Flows
10.3.1.2 Study 2: Climate Flexibility 260(1)
10.3.1.3 Study 3: Climate Change 260(1)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
10.4 Operationalization 261(11)
10.4.1 Data Study 1: Climate Change-Induced 261(1)
Market Flows
10.4.2 Results Study 1: Climate 262(1)
Change-Induced Market Flows
10.4.2.1 Climate Change Winners and 262(1)
Losers Model
10.4.3 Data Study 2: Climate Flexibility 262(1)
10.4.4 Results Study 2: Climate Flexibility 263(2)
10.4.4.1 Climate Flexibility Model 265(1)
10.4.5 Future Climate Wealth of 265(2)
Nations' Winners and Losers
10.4.6 Data Study 3: Climate Change 267(1)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
10.4.7 Results Study 3: Climate Change 267(5)
Expectations Driving Commodity Bubbles
10.5 Results and Discussion 272(3)
10.6 Discussion and Future Outlook 275(1)
Appendix 276(7)
References 283(6)
Index 289