Distribution of Articles published per year
(2013 - 2017)
(2013 - 2017)
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Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Measuring social capital in Indonesian community forest management Published: 03 July 2017
Forest Science and Technology, doi: 10.1080/21580103.2017.1355335
Social capital provides an overview of a community's togetherness, unity, and mutual trust in achieving common goals towards sustainable development. Community forest management requires a certain level of social capital for sustainable forest management. This study aims to identify and analyze key factors influencing the community's social capital in forest management. The key factors influencing the level of social capital in a community include internal factors such as individual characteristics and knowledge of community forest management, and external factors such as extension activities, the role of the forest farmer group, and access to information. Using the theoretical framework of social capital and multiple linear regression models, we found that social capital was significantly influenced by both internal and external factors, indicating a need to improve these factors. To increase the value of social capital for maintaining the sustainability of community forest management, the results of this Indonesian case suggest that individual characteristics, procedural knowledge of community forest management, and the role of forest farmer groups need to be considered for forest management based on the social capital of forest communities.
Article 4 Reads 2 Citations Conditions of forest transition in Asian countries Published: 01 March 2017
Forest Policy and Economics, doi: 10.1016/j.forpol.2016.07.005
Article 3 Reads 3 Citations Reforestation policy integration by the multiple sectors toward forest transition in the Republic of Korea Published: 01 March 2017
Forest Policy and Economics, doi: 10.1016/j.forpol.2016.05.019
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Framing forest conservation in the global media: An interest-based approach Published: 01 July 2016
Forest Policy and Economics, doi: 10.1016/j.forpol.2016.03.010
Article 3 Reads 0 Citations Erratum: Jo, J.-H.; Roh, T.W.; Kim, S.; Youn, Y.-C.; Park, M.S.; Han, K.J.; Jang, E.K. Eco-Innovation for Sustainability... Published: 07 April 2016
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su8040339
Note: In lieu of an abstract, this is an excerpt from the first page.Excerpt The author wishes to make the following correction to this paper .
Article 5 Reads 4 Citations Eco-Innovation for Sustainability: Evidence from 49 Countries in Asia and Europe Published: 21 December 2015
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su71215849
Following the trend on focusing on a nation’s economic-growth, side effects such as resource exhaustion, environmental pollution, and social injustice have begun to appear. As a solution, eco-innovation has received a great amount of attention from European countries and as a result, many efforts to analyze the development of eco-innovation quantitatively have been made. This study aims to evaluate the validity of an eco-innovation index developed to support the sustainable development goal. For this purpose, four factors of eco-innovation—capacity, supportive environment, activity, and performance—were applied to three categories of the Triple-Bottom-Line (TBL) concept in sustainability to compare the eco-innovation development level of 49 Asia-Europe Meeting countries. Factors for eco-innovation and TBL at the country level were organized in quartile and compared to see strength and weaknesses for each nation. In order to test if eco-innovation factors of a nation adequately reflect its sustainability, we used various comparisons of ANOVA. The results of this study are as follows: First, the one-way ANOVA tests present the scores for capacity, supportive environment, and performance as grouped into four quartiles in the same pattern as their economic, social, and environmental scores. The three-way ANOVA tests showed significance for the economic category. Scores for capacity, supportive environment, activity and performance were significant at a nation’s economic level. Lastly, the MANOVA test revealed that TBL significantly explains four eco-innovation factors. In addition, the eco-innovation performance level of European nations and Asian nations were compared. The possibility that many nations still have room to be competitive in their eco-innovation efforts was identified. Nations with unbalanced eco-innovation growth are urged to implement new strategies to balance their growth. Therefore, this research contributes to extending research on eco-innovation.