On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration

Publikation: Beiträge in ZeitschriftenZeitschriftenaufsätzeForschungbegutachtet

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On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration. / Schoon, Michael; Chapman, Mollie; Loos, Jacqueline; Ifejika Speranza, Chinwe; Carr Kelman, Candice; Aburto, Jaime; Alexander, Steve; Baggio, Jacopo; Brady, Ute; Cockburn, Jessica; Cundill, Georgina; Garcia Lopez, Gustavo; Hill, Rosemary; Robinson, Catherine; Thondhlana, Gladman; Trimble, Micaela; Whittaker, Dane.

in: Ecosystems and People, Jahrgang 17, Nr. 1, 09.2021, S. 383-399.

Publikation: Beiträge in ZeitschriftenZeitschriftenaufsätzeForschungbegutachtet

Harvard

Schoon, M, Chapman, M, Loos, J, Ifejika Speranza, C, Carr Kelman, C, Aburto, J, Alexander, S, Baggio, J, Brady, U, Cockburn, J, Cundill, G, Garcia Lopez, G, Hill, R, Robinson, C, Thondhlana, G, Trimble, M & Whittaker, D 2021, 'On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration', Ecosystems and People, Jg. 17, Nr. 1, S. 383-399. https://doi.org/10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593

APA

Schoon, M., Chapman, M., Loos, J., Ifejika Speranza, C., Carr Kelman, C., Aburto, J., Alexander, S., Baggio, J., Brady, U., Cockburn, J., Cundill, G., Garcia Lopez, G., Hill, R., Robinson, C., Thondhlana, G., Trimble, M., & Whittaker, D. (2021). On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration. Ecosystems and People, 17(1), 383-399. https://doi.org/10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593

Vancouver

Bibtex

@article{d8d3d82ddd7b46e39b88fce70c583800,
title = "On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration",
abstract = "The increasing scale and interconnection of many environmental challenges–from climate change to land use–has resulted in the need to collaborate across borders and boundaries of all types. Traditional centralized, top-down and sectoral approaches to governance of single-issue areas or species within social-ecological systems often have limited potential to alleviate issues that go beyond their jurisdiction. As a result, collaborative governance approaches have come to the forefront. A great deal of past research has examined the conditions under which collaborative efforts are likely to achieve desired outcomes. However, few studies have analyzed how the means to achieve successful collaborative outcomes differ based on context when examined across multiple studies. In this research, we begin to chart a means for doing this. Building onto a Context-Mechanism-Outcome (CMO) Framework, we provide a coding manual to analyse how contextual variables mediate the effects of mechanism variables on outcomes of the collaborative governance of social-ecological systems. Through the examination of four cases, we provide a proof-of-concept assessment and show the utility of the CMO framework and coding manual to draw comparisons across cases for understanding how collaborative outcomes are contingent on the social-ecological context in which they occur.",
keywords = "transdisciplinarity, Collaboration, context, governance, Biology, Ecosystems Research",
author = "Michael Schoon and Mollie Chapman and Jacqueline Loos and {Ifejika Speranza}, Chinwe and {Carr Kelman}, Candice and Jaime Aburto and Steve Alexander and Jacopo Baggio and Ute Brady and Jessica Cockburn and Georgina Cundill and {Garcia Lopez}, Gustavo and Rosemary Hill and Catherine Robinson and Gladman Thondhlana and Micaela Trimble and Dane Whittaker",
year = "2021",
month = sep,
doi = "10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593",
language = "English",
volume = "17",
pages = "383--399",
journal = "Ecosystems and People",
issn = "2639-5908",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration

AU - Schoon, Michael

AU - Chapman, Mollie

AU - Loos, Jacqueline

AU - Ifejika Speranza, Chinwe

AU - Carr Kelman, Candice

AU - Aburto, Jaime

AU - Alexander, Steve

AU - Baggio, Jacopo

AU - Brady, Ute

AU - Cockburn, Jessica

AU - Cundill, Georgina

AU - Garcia Lopez, Gustavo

AU - Hill, Rosemary

AU - Robinson, Catherine

AU - Thondhlana, Gladman

AU - Trimble, Micaela

AU - Whittaker, Dane

PY - 2021/9

Y1 - 2021/9

N2 - The increasing scale and interconnection of many environmental challenges–from climate change to land use–has resulted in the need to collaborate across borders and boundaries of all types. Traditional centralized, top-down and sectoral approaches to governance of single-issue areas or species within social-ecological systems often have limited potential to alleviate issues that go beyond their jurisdiction. As a result, collaborative governance approaches have come to the forefront. A great deal of past research has examined the conditions under which collaborative efforts are likely to achieve desired outcomes. However, few studies have analyzed how the means to achieve successful collaborative outcomes differ based on context when examined across multiple studies. In this research, we begin to chart a means for doing this. Building onto a Context-Mechanism-Outcome (CMO) Framework, we provide a coding manual to analyse how contextual variables mediate the effects of mechanism variables on outcomes of the collaborative governance of social-ecological systems. Through the examination of four cases, we provide a proof-of-concept assessment and show the utility of the CMO framework and coding manual to draw comparisons across cases for understanding how collaborative outcomes are contingent on the social-ecological context in which they occur.

AB - The increasing scale and interconnection of many environmental challenges–from climate change to land use–has resulted in the need to collaborate across borders and boundaries of all types. Traditional centralized, top-down and sectoral approaches to governance of single-issue areas or species within social-ecological systems often have limited potential to alleviate issues that go beyond their jurisdiction. As a result, collaborative governance approaches have come to the forefront. A great deal of past research has examined the conditions under which collaborative efforts are likely to achieve desired outcomes. However, few studies have analyzed how the means to achieve successful collaborative outcomes differ based on context when examined across multiple studies. In this research, we begin to chart a means for doing this. Building onto a Context-Mechanism-Outcome (CMO) Framework, we provide a coding manual to analyse how contextual variables mediate the effects of mechanism variables on outcomes of the collaborative governance of social-ecological systems. Through the examination of four cases, we provide a proof-of-concept assessment and show the utility of the CMO framework and coding manual to draw comparisons across cases for understanding how collaborative outcomes are contingent on the social-ecological context in which they occur.

KW - transdisciplinarity

KW - Collaboration

KW - context

KW - governance

KW - Biology

KW - Ecosystems Research

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85111876094&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593

DO - 10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593

M3 - Journal articles

AN - SCOPUS:85111876094

VL - 17

SP - 383

EP - 399

JO - Ecosystems and People

JF - Ecosystems and People

SN - 2639-5908

IS - 1

ER -

DOI