, Volume 41, Issue 4, pp 410–412 | Cite as

Open Environmental Data in Developing Countries: Who Benefits?



Open Data Scientific Cooperation Cooperation Network Open Access Policy Global Historical Climatology Network 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. Artaxo, P. 2012. Break down boundaries in climate research. Nature 481: 239.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Arzberger, P., P. Schroeder, A. Beaulieu, G. Bowker, K. Casey, L. Laaksonen, D. Moorman, P. Uhlir, et al. 2004. An international framework to promote access to data. Science 303: 1777–1778.Google Scholar
  3. Carlson, R. 2011. A lesson in sharing. Nature 469: 293.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Malhado, A.C.M. 2011. Amazon science needs Brazilian leadership. Science 6019: 857.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Nelson, B. 2009. Empty archives. Nature 461: 160–163.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. NOAA. 2009. NOAA/National Climatic Data Center Open Access to Physical Climate Data Policy. Accessed 6 March 2012.
  7. OECD Guidelines on the Protection of Privacy and Transborder Flows of Personal Data; available at Accessed 6 March 2012.
  8. Overpeck, J.T., G.A. Meehl, S. Bony, and D.R. Easterling. 2011. Climate data challenges in the 21st century. Science 331: 700.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Reichman, O.J., M.B. Jones, and M.P. Schildhauer. 2011. Challenges and opportunities of open data in ecology. Science 331: 703–705.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Tollefson, J. 2008. Brazil goes to war against logging. Nature 452: 134–135.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. World Bank—independent evaluation group. 2011. Access to information policy. Accessed 6 March 2012.

Copyright information

© Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Water Resources UnitJoint Research Centre—European Commission—Institute for Environment and SustainabilityIspraItaly

Personalised recommendations