Traditional and customary land tenure and appurtenant rights: reflections on critical factors of an ecologically sustainable Australian outback
Amankwah, Alex (2006) Traditional and customary land tenure and appurtenant rights: reflections on critical factors of an ecologically sustainable Australian outback. In: Adapting Rules for Sustainable Resource Use. CSIRO, Townsville, QLD, Australia, pp. 79-103.
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Property is one of the most complex of human institutions. The complication is the result of of humanity's efforts to subordinate nature's creations to human desires and emotions. Humans see themselves as apart from nature, rather than as a part of nature. And, instead of working in cooperation with nature, humankind in attempting to dominate nature actually ends up being the loser, always working against their own interests.
|Item Type:||Book Chapter (Research - B1)|
|FoR Codes:||18 LAW AND LEGAL STUDIES > 1801 Law > 180111 Environmental and Natural Resources Law @ 100%|
|SEO Codes:||97 EXPANDING KNOWLEDGE @ 100%|
|Deposited On:||25 Jan 2010 13:31|
|Last Modified:||02 Nov 2012 09:12|
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