Now showing items 1-7 of 7
Information for environmental decision making: a case study approach
(Lincoln University. Lincoln Environmental. Centre for Resource Management., 1994-09)
Risk as a criterion for determining environmental policy priorities
(Lincoln University. Centre for Resource Management., 1992-08)
Environmental risk issues comprise a particular subset of this research with specific additional problems resulting mainly from the amount of uncertainty that usually surrounds environmental risk issues. This uncertainty ...
A strategic approach to the use of environmental impact assessment and risk assessment within the decision-making process
(Lincoln College and University of Canterbury. Centre for Resource Management., 1989-03)
The Resource Management Law Reform process presently underway is likely to result in considerable changes being made to the way in which the assessment processes, which are the subject of this work, fit within the revised ...
A review of environmental mediation: theory and practice
(Lincoln University. Centre for Resource Management., 1992-02)
Environmental mediation is a process whereby existing or potentially conflicting parties concerned with an environmental and/or land resource get together with a neutral third party to discuss their positions with regard ...
Environmental decision making for groundwater systems
(Lincoln University. Lincoln Environmental / Centre for Resource Management., 1996-10)
All decisions that impact on the environment have technical, economic, social and cultural implications. To achieve our national goal of sustainable management, there is a need to develop and test environmental decision-making ...
Risk and uncertainty
(Lincoln College and University of Canterbury. Centre for Resource Management., 1988-07)
This paper presents an overview of the risk literature, concentrating on general approaches to risk analysis and risk assessment. We believe that this is an essential first step towards the setting of guidelines or the ...
A review of the literature pertaining to 'perceived' risk and 'acceptable' risk and the methods used to estimate them
(Lincoln University & University of Canterbury. Centre for Resource Management, 1990-05)
The concept of an acceptable risk is an integral part of modern society. However, when we attempt to determine what an acceptable risk is in a particular situation, we have to consider questions such as 'to whom is the ...