Back in July, John Powell attended the XVII IASC Biennial Global Commons Conference in Lima, Peru. This Blog post is a reflection on how the opening ceremony was something of an analogy to many of the global commons problems.
CCRI’s Dilshaad Bundhoo, John Powell and Chris Short, with assistance from Kate Ashbrook (Open Spaces Society) delivered an activity session at the recent XVII IASC Biennial Conference in Lima. It concerned multi-stakeholder dialogue and here Dilshaad and John reflect on the session
One of the things that many British people know about Peru, is that it is where Paddington Bear comes from. John Powell in this short blog comes to a startling conclusion about Paddington’s attire of a duffle coat and floppy hat.
Last week, John Powell was in Peru attending the XVII Biennial IASC Conference, entitled ‘In Defense of the Commons: Challenges, Innovation, and Action’. As ever, John has been blogging and here he details one of the field trips he went on to the Lomas hills on the outskirts of Lima.
Former IASC president, John Powell is currently in Lima, Peru at the XVII Biennial IASC Conference, entitled ‘In Defense of the Commons: Challenges, Innovation, and Action’. As is the case, John will be blogging during the event, and here is his first installment – where he reflects on his first visit to the capital of Peru.
On July 1st, the 17th Biennial IASC conference will take place in Lima, Peru. The conference theme is ‘In Defense of the Commons: Challenges, Innovation, and Action’, and will feature three researchers from CCRI. One of these, John Powell, former president gives some details about their forthcoming trip to South America.
Chris Short and John Powell from CCRI visited the Lake District and Yorkshire Dales National Parks last week for a study tour and workshop to explore similarities and differences in upland commons governance and practice between the two countries as part of the ‘FUTGRAZE’ project. John has written a short blog about the trip.
This weekend English Heritage is celebrating 100 years since Stonehenge passed from private to public ownership. John Powell considers the effects of public ownership of heritage sites and the continued need for limiting access.
The winter of 2017/18 has been unusually long and cold. As spring finally appears to be establishing itself, John Powell revisits in part, a post he wrote two years ago and further considers how wildflowers can be considered public goods and how recent changes in EU legislation should protect insect pollinators.
Thursday 22nd March was World Water Day. In his series of blogs, John Powell discusses water, and the need to consider the property rights regime to ensure its effective and equitable use.