Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10316/100430
Title: On the frontiers of collaboration and conflict: how context influences the success of collaboration
Authors: Schoon, Michael
Chapman, Mollie
Loos, Jacqueline
Ifejika Speranza, Chinwe
Carr Kelman, Candice
Aburto, Jaime
Alexander, Steve
Baggio, Jacopo
Brady, Ute
Cockburn, Jessica
Cundill, Georgina
García López, Gustavo 
Hill, Rosemary
Robinson, Catherine
Thondhlana, Gladman
Trimble, Micaela
Whittaker, Dane
Keywords: Collaboration; governance; context; transdisciplinarity; SDG16 Peace and Justice Strong Institutions < UN Sustainable Development Goals; SDG15 Life on Land < UN Sustainable Development Goals; SDG17 Partnershipsto achieve the Goal < UN Sustainable Development Goals
Issue Date: 1-Aug-2021
Publisher: Taylor & Francis Group
Serial title, monograph or event: Ecosystems and People
Volume: 17
Issue: 1
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.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10316/100430
ISSN: 2639-5908
2639-5916
DOI: 10.1080/26395916.2021.1946593
Rights: openAccess
Appears in Collections:I&D CES - Artigos em Revistas Internacionais

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