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A growing network of social and ecological scientists argue that change is to be expected and planned for, and that identifying sources and mechanisms of resilience in the face of change is crucial to the long-term well-being of humans, their communities, and the local environment. This ‘change’ can include armed conflict and civil unrest, especially as access to resources is constrained. Yet, several gaps in the resilience literature persist, including (1) a lack of studies focused on cultural systems (Wright/Masten 2005) related to change and conflict, (2) relatively few studies that explicitly re-embed humans in ecosystems in the overlapping contexts of security, sustainability, equity and peace, and (3) a need for more studies that integrate the theory and science of individual human resilience with broader ecological systems theory and research exemplified by social-ecological systems resilience scholarship (Masten/Obradovic 2008). The chapter engages the call for identifying sources and mechanisms of resilience and introduces five mechanisms in an attempt to address identified gaps in the resilience literature, and to further efforts to better understand and utilize community-based ecological restoration in enhancing resilience and transitions toward peace.
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- Peace Research and Greening in the Red Zone: Community-Based Ecological Restoration to Enhance Resilience and Transitions Toward Peace
Keith G. Tidball
- Chapter 3