Climate Justice, Commons Governance, and Ecological Economics

Bee, B., Biermann, M., & Tschakert, P. (2013). Gender, development, and rights-based approaches: Lessons for climate change adaptation and adaptive social protection. In Alston, M., & Whittenbury, K. (Eds.). Research, action and policy: Addressing the gendered impacts of climate change (pp. 95-108). Dordrecht: Springer Science & Business Media.

Bell, K. (2013). Post-conventional approaches to gender, climate change and social justice. InIn Alston, M., & Whittenbury, K. (Eds.). Research, action and policy: Addressing the gendered impacts of climate change (pp. 53-61). Dordrecht: Springer Science & Business Media.

Black, T. (2016).  Race, gender, and climate injustice:  dimensions of social and environmental inequality.  In Godfrey, P., & Torres, D. (Eds.). Systemic Crises of Global Climate Change: Intersections of race, class and gender (pp. 172-184). New York: Routledge.

Bonewit, A. (2015).  The Gender Dimension of Climate Justice:  In-Depth Analysis for the FEMM Committee.  European Parliament, Directorate–General for Internal Policies.  Retrieved from

Bresnihan, P. (2016). The more-than-human commons: From commons to commoning.Kirwan, S., Dawney, L., & Brigstocke, J. (Eds.). Space, power and the commons: The struggle for alternative futures (pp. 93-112). Routledge.

Brown, P. G., & Timmerman, P. (Eds.). (2015). Ecological economics for the anthropocene: An emerging paradigm. Columbia University Press.

Brown, P. G. (2015). Ethics for Economics in the Anthropocene. In Brown, P. G., & Timmerman, P. (Eds.). Ecological economics for the anthropocene: An emerging paradigm (pp. 66-88). Columbia University Press.

Brown, P. G., & Garver, G. (2009). Right relationship: Building a whole earth economy. Berrett-Koehler Publishers.

Buckingham, S., & Le Masson, V. (Eds.). (2017). Understanding climate change through gender relations. Taylor & Francis.

Cohen, M. G. (2014). Gendered emissions: counting greenhouse gas emissions by gender and why it matters. Alternate Routes25, 55-80.

Cohen, M. G. (Ed.). (2017). Climate Change and Gender in Rich Countries: Work, Public Policy and Action. Taylor & Francis.

de Oliveira, A. L., Junior, M. G. C., Barros, D. A., de Resende, A. S., Sansevero, J. B. B., Borges, L. A. C., ... & de Faria, S. M. (2020). Revisiting the concept of “fiscal modules”: implications for restoration and conservation programs in Brazil. Land Use Policy, 99, 104978. Available at

Figueiredo, P., & Perkins, P. E. (2013). Women and water management in times of climate change: participatory and inclusive processes. Journal of Cleaner Production60, 188-194.

Gender, G., & Alliance, C. (2016). Gender and Climate Change: A Closer Look at Existing Evidence. Global Gender and Climate Alliance: New York, NY, USA.

Godfrey, P., & Torres, D. (Eds.). (2016). Systemic Crises of Global Climate Change: Intersections of race, class and gender. Routledge.

Isla, A. (2009). Who pays for the Kyoto Protocol? Selling oxygen and selling sex in Costa Rica. Eco-Sufficiency and Global Justice: Women Write Political Ecology. London: Pluto, 199-217.

Israel, A. L., & Sachs, C. (2013). A climate for feminist intervention: Feminist science studies and climate change. In Alston, M., & Whittenbury, K. (Eds.). Research, action and policy: Addressing the gendered impacts of climate change (pp. 33-51). Dordrecht: Springer Science & Business Media.

Jafry, T. (Ed.). (2018). Routledge handbook of climate justice. Routledge.

Junior, M. G. C., Biju, B. P., da Silva Neto, E. C., de Oliveira, A. L., de Oliveira Tavares, A. A., Basso, V. M., ... & Sansevero, J. B. B. (2020). Improving the management effectiveness and decision-making by stakeholders’ perspectives: A case study in a protected area from the Brazilian Atlantic Forest. Journal of Environmental Management, 272, 111083. Available at 

Kaijser, A., & Kronsell, A. (2014). Climate change through the lens of intersectionality. Environmental politics23(3), 417-433.

Kenrick, J. (2012). The climate and the commons. Sharing For Survival: Restoring the Climate, the Commons and Society. Dublin: Feasta, 27.

Keohane, R. O., & Ostrom, E. (Eds.). (1994). Local commons and global interdependence. Sage.

Levin, S. A. (1999). Fragile dominion: complexity and the commons (No. 574.5248 L4). Marchezini, V., Iwama, A. Y., Pereira, D. C., da Conceição, R. S., Trajber, R., & Olivato, D. (2019). Designing a Cultural Heritage Articulated Warning System (CHAWS) strategy to improve disaster risk preparedness in Brazil. Disaster Prevention and Management: An International Journal.

McNutt, K., and Hawryluk S. (2009). Women and climate change policy: Integrating gender into the agenda (pp. 107-124). In: Jenson, J., & Dobrowolsky, A. (2009). Women and public policy in Canada: Neo-liberalism and After?  Oxford University Press, Don Mills.

Monteiro dos Santos, F.A.; Coelho-Junior, M.G.; Chaves Cardoso, J.; Basso, V.M.; de Paula Marques, A.L.; Ribeiro da Silva, E.M. (2020). Program Outcomes of Payments for Watershed Services in Brazilian Atlantic Forest: How to Evaluate to Improve Decision-Making and the Socio-Environmental Benefits. Water 2020, 12, 2441.

Ostrom, E. (1990).  Governing the commons:  The evolution of institutions for collective action. New York:  Cambridge University Press.

Ostrom, E. (2010). Beyond markets and states: polycentric governance of complex economic systems. American economic review100(3), 641-72.

Ostrom, E., Chang, C., Pennington, M., & Tarko, V. (2012). The Future of the Commons-Beyond Market Failure and Government Regulation.

Ostrom, E. (2010). Polycentric systems for coping with collective action and global environmental change. Global Environmental Change20(4), 550-557.

Ostrom, E. (2014). A polycentric approach for coping with climate change, Annals of Economics and Finance, 15(1), 97-134.

Paavola, J., Adger, W. N., & Huq, S. (2006). Multifaceted justice in adaptation to climate change. Fairness in adaptation to climate change, 263-277.

Perera, A. (2012).  Women are the foot soldiers of climate change adaptation – expert.   Thomson Reuters Foundation, 2 August 2012. Retrieved from

Perkins, P. E. (Ed.). (2013). Water and Climate Change in Africa: Challenges and Community Initiatives in Durban, Maputo and Nairobi (Vol. 2). Routledge.

Perkins, P. E. (2016). 23 University-community collaboration for climate justice education and organizing. Planning for Community-based Disaster Resilience Worldwide: Learning from Case Studies in Six Continents, 395.

Perkins, Patricia E. (2016). Building resilience and networks across the Global South and North:  Community based research initiatives at York University, Canada. Knowledge and Engagement: Building Capacity for the Next Generation of Community based Researchers, 245-252.  Victoria, BC: UNESCO / University of Victoria / PRIA. Ebook available at:

Perkins, P. E. (2015). Building Commons Governance for a Greener Economy. In Planetary Praxis & Pedagogy (pp. 133-145). SensePublishers, Rotterdam.

Perkins, Patricia E., Walker, P.F. (2015). Women, watershed governance, and climate change. A political ecology of women, water and global environmental change (Vol. 15). Routledge.

Perkins, P. E., & Leary, A. L. T. (2012). Climate justice partnership linking universities and community organizations in Toronto, Durban, Maputo and Nairobi (pp. 207-215). Sustainable Development at Universities:  New Horizons. Peter Lang Scientific Publishers, Frankfurt.

Perkins, P. E. (2015). Gender justice and climate justice: Building women’s economic and political agency in times of climate change. Women and Environments International (Vol. 94/95).

Perkins, Patricia E. (2013). Building commons governance for a greener economy (p. 19). Embassy Green Economy Policy Briefing, No. 13.

Perkins, P.E. (2017a).  Gender justice and climate justice, building women’s economic and political agency through global partnerships (pp. 45-63). Understanding Climate Change Through Gender Relations.  Oxon/New York: Routledge.

Perkins, P.E. (2017b).  Canadian Indigenous female leadership and political agency on climate change (pp. 283-296).Climate change and gender in rich countries: work, public policy and action. London/New York: Routledge / Earthscan.

Ravera, F., Martín-López, B., Pascual, U., and Drucker, A., (2016).  The diversity of gendered adaptation strategies to climate change of Indian farmers:  A feminist intersectional approach.  Ambio 45 (Suppl. 3), S335-S351.

Reed, G., Brunet, N. D., Longboat, S., & Natcher, D. C. (2021). Indigenous guardians as an emerging approach to indigenous environmental governance. Conservation Biology, 35(1), 179-189.

Roberts, M., (2009).  War, climate change, and women.  Race, Poverty, and the Environment, 16 (2), 39-41.

Rodenberg, B., (2009).  Climate change adaptation from a gender perspective:  A Cross-cutting analysis of development-policy instruments .  Bonn:  German Development Institute.

Rodriguez, M., (2015). Facing climate change through justice and intersectionality., September 3. (accessed 31 January 2018).

Röhr, U., Spitzner, M., Stiefel, E., and Winterfeld, U., (2008). Gender Justice as the Basis for Sustainable Climate Policies.  Bonn:  German NGO Forum on Environment and Development.

Rohr, U., Hemmati, M., and Lambrou, Y.,  (2010).  Towards gender equality in climate change policy:  Challenges and perspectives for the future. In:  E. Enarson and P.G. Dhar Chakrabarti, eds.  Women, Gender and Disaster:  Global Issues and Initiatives. New Delhi: Sage Publications India, 289-304.

Schalatek, L., (2009).  Gender and climate finance:  Double mainstreaming for sustainable development.  Washington, DC:  Heinrich Böll Foundation North America.

Singh, N. M. (2015). Payments for ecosystem services and the gift paradigm: Sharing the burden and joy of environmental care. Ecological Economics117, 53-61.

Skutsch, M., (2002).  Protocols, treaties, and action: the ‘climate change process’ viewed through gender spectacles.  Gender and Development – Climate Change. 10 (2), 30-39.

Smit, B., & Wandel, J. (2006). Adaptation, adaptive capacity and vulnerability. Global environmental change16(3), 282-292.

Spencer, P., Erickson, J., and Perkins, P.E. (forthcoming). Shoring up the base:  addressing the need for a strong voice on distribution and justice in Ecological Economics.  Ecological Economics, submitted 2018.

Terry, G., (2009). Climate Change and Gender Justice. Rugby, UK: Practical Action Publishing in Association with Oxfam GB.

Trosper, R.L., (2009).  Resilience, Reciprocity, and Ecological Economics.  London / New York: Routledge.

Tschakert, P., and Machado, M., (2012). Gender justice and rights in climate change adaptation: Opportunities and pitfalls. Ethics and Social Welfare, 6 (3), 275-289.

Tuana, N., (2013). Gendering climate knowledge for justice: catalyzing a new research agenda.  In:  M. Alston and K. Whittenbury, eds. Research, action and policy: addressing the gendered impacts of climate change.  Dordrecht: Springer, 3-16.

UNDP, (2008).  Resource guide on gender and climate change.   New York:  United Nations Development Programme.

Walsh, E., (2016). Why we need intersectionality to understand climate change.  Center for World Indigenous Studies, Intercontinental Cry, June 8, (accessed 31 January 2018).

WEA & NYSHN, (2016).   Violence on the land, violence on our bodies: building an Indigenous response to environmental violence.  Berkeley, CA / Toronto, ON:  Women’s Earth Alliance and Native Youth Sexual Health Network.

Weiss, C., (2012).  Women and environmental justice:  a literature review.  Thornbury, VIC: Women’s Health in the North (WHIN).

White, K.P., (2014).  Indigenous women, climate change impacts, and collective action. Hypatia  29 (3), 599-616.

Wilson, J., (2017). Climate change politics in the UK: A feminist intersectional analysis.  Oslo: European Consortium for Political Research General Conference.

WomenWatch (2010).  Women, gender equality and climate change.  New York: Inter-Agency Network on Women and Gender Equality (IANWGE).

WHO (2012).  Mainstreaming gender in health adaptation to climate change programmes:  User’s guide.  Geneva:  World Health Organization.

WHO (2014).  Gender, climate change and health.  Geneva: World Health Organization.