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Researchers and Practitioners: Building Collaboration for Evidence-Based Policy-Making

  • Robyn Bartel
  • Samantha Bricknell
Part of the Palgrave Studies in Green Criminology book series (PSGC)

Abstract

Environmental crimes are complex and many environmental policy problems are classed as ‘wicked’ (Rittel and Webber, 1973; Head, 2010). Success stories in environmental crime are few. This is partly due to the area being a relatively new field (Wiernik, 2006; White, 2007, 2008) but also to a lack of rigorous evaluation of the genuine effect of individual policies — achievements are noted but not necessarily in a systematic way. One of the potential chief benefits of increasing collaboration between researchers (within academia and government) and practitioners (here defined as government policy-makers and implementers) is in evaluation and evidence-based reform and policy-making (see, e.g., Sutherland et al., 2004; Watson, 2005; Pullin et al., 2009).

Keywords

Natural Resource Management Australian Journal Environmental Governance Australian Institute Instrumental Rationality 
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.

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© Robyn Bartel and Samantha Bricknell 2016

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  • Robyn Bartel
  • Samantha Bricknell

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