3 edition of Integrating Socio-economic Considerations into Biosafety Decisions found in the catalog.
Integrating Socio-economic Considerations into Biosafety Decisions
March 30, 2006
by World Resources Inst
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Article of the CPB allows for the (optional) inclusion of socio-economic considerations (SECs) into that biosafety assessment process. This book compiles expert assessments of the issues relevant to SEC assessment of LMOs and fundamental for decisions regarding whether to undertake such assessments at : Springer New York. "Socioeconomic considerations, biosafety and decision making: The view of a practitioner” is a presentation I made at the Michigan State University short course on environmental biosafety, August 8
feasibility of inclusion into biosafety regulatory frameworks. Article of the CPB states: The Parties, in reaching a decision on import under this Protocol or under its domestic measures implementing the Protocol, may take into account, consistent with their international obligations, socio-economic considerations arising from. 4 Ecological, Economic, Social, and Ethical Considerations in the Use of Biotechnology in Forest Trees. Any intervention to address forest health involves consideration of associated ecological, economic, social, and ethical issues.
Integrated biophysical and socio-economic assessments test the effectiveness of adaptation options and identify barriers and synergies to adoption. Areas of concordance may be used to engage with stakeholders and incorporate climate change considerations into management and by: Integrating Socio-economic Considerations into Biosafety Decisions World Resources Institute Sep This paper focuses on the social and economic implications of modern agricultural biotechnology and its products and taking these implications into account in : SCP Expert, SWITCH-Asia .
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Integrating Socio-economic Considerations into Biosafety Decisions The role of public participation by Lindsey Fransen, Antonio La Vina, Fabian Dayrit, Loraine Gatlabayan, Dwi Andreas Santosa and Soeryo Adiwibowo - September Cited by: 1. 2 INTEGRATING SOCIO-ECONOMIC CONSIDERATIONS INTO BIOSAFETY DECISIONS ic considerations into account in biosafety and biotechnology decisions.
Further analysis is neces-sary, both to develop international guidelines, and for individual countries to determine what types Integrating Socio-economic Considerations into Biosafety Decisions book regu-lations will best meet their goals and by: 1.
Integrating socio-economic considerations into biosafety decisions: The challenge for Asia Article January with 18 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
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Home > Publications > Integrating socio-economic considerations into biosafety decisions. Integrating socio-economic considerations into biosafety decisions The challenge for Asia by Antonio LaVina and Lindsey Fransen - October Tweet.
1 INTEGRATING SOCIO-ECONOMIC CONSIDERATIONS INTO BIOSAFETY DECISIONS: THE CHALLENGE FOR ASIA* Antonio La Vina Lindsey Fransen I. INTRODUCTION Developing countries in Asia face the same challenge from modern biotechnology1 that other regions, nations and societies do: How does one maximize the potential benefits of a technology as powerful and pervasive as this and.
Framework for Socio-economic Impact Assessment (SIA) Socioeconomic considerations are crucial in safeguarding the interests of indigenous and local communities in technology adoption.
However, a lack of comprehension of the regulations governing the inclusion of socio-economic considerations by stakeholders could translate to socio-economic assessments becoming an obstacle to the. Socio-Economic Considerations in Biosafety and Biotechnology Decision Making: The Cartagena Protocol and National Biosafety Frameworks Article in Review of Policy Research 28(2) March.
Article of the CPB allows for the (optional) inclusion of socio-economic considerations (SECs) into that biosafety assessment process. This book compiles expert assessments of the issues relevant to SEC assessment of LMOs and fundamental for decisions regarding whether to undertake such assessments at all.
Article 26 of the Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety establishes the right of Parties to take into account socio-economic considerations arising from the impact of living modified organisms on the conservation and sustainable use of biodiversity, especially with regard to the value of biodiversity to indigenous and local communities, in reaching a decision on whether to import these organisms.
biosafety decision-making and (2) discusses the opportunities and challenges of integrating SECs into regulatory decision-making.
Keywords: biosafety, genetically modified crops, GMO regulatory framework, impact assessment, international, SECs, socio-economic considerations, technology introduction. Socio Economic Impacts Assessment of Agbiotechnology Sensitization: reciprocity and reflection in scientific practice Domestication and growth hormone transgenesis cause similar changes in geneexpression in coho salmon (Oncorhynchus kisutch) INTEGRATING SOCIO-ECONOMIC CONSIDERATIONS INTO BIOSAFETY DECISIONS: THE CHALLENGE FOR ASIA.
La Vina A, Fransen L () Integrating socio-economic considerations into biosafety decisions: the challenge for Asia. Paper for IUCN-IDRC Meeting on Biosafety, Sri Lanka Google Scholar Moses LB () Recurring dilemmas: the law’s race to keep up with technological by: 1.
Integrating socio-economic considerations into biosafety decisions: The challenge for Asia. Washington, DC: World Resources Institute. Mann, H.E. (, June). The Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety. Paper presented at the ASAEN Workshop on International Trade in ASEAN Agricultural and Forest Products and Measures to Align Trade and Environment.
This book, the first in a series that focuses on treaty implementation for sustainable development, examines key legal aspects of implementing the Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety to the UN Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) at national and international levels.
Socio-economic considerations are included in the regulatory frameworks on genetically modified organisms (GMOs) of many countries. This is a reflection of an increasing interest in and recognition of the necessity to consider a broader range of issues when conducting a GMO risk assessment.
At the same time, there are discussions about how socio-economic considerations can be identified and Cited by: Introduction of broader socio-economic considerations into GMO biosafety analysis and the decision making process is controversial as there are many approaches an options for regulatory design, development and implementation, which in turn have implications in terms of costs, benefits, risks and tradeoffs in terms of technology use, safety.
SHORT POLICY BRIEF Addressing Socio-Economic and Ethical Considerations in Biotechnology Governance: The Potential of a New Politics of Care Fern Wickson1 & Christopher Preston2 & Rosa Binimelis1,3 & Amaranta Herrero1 & Sarah Hartley 4 & Rachel Wynberg5 & Brian Wynne6 Accepted: 29 May /Published online: 9 June Cited by: 2.
Before entering into the cases, I would like to remind that the mandate of Article 26 of the Cartagena Protocol expressly states that socio-economic considerations must arise from the impact of living modified organisms on the conservation and sustainable use of biological diversity and should be consistent with international obligations from.
communication and other issues such as potential positive or negative socio-economic impacts. many of the legal instruments addressing biosafety have primary goals, such as the preservation of biodiversity, consumer protection, public participation and information, development and trade, and address biosafety only indirectly.
BiosafetyFile Size: KB. Empirical Research on the Socio-Economic Impacts of GM Crops Seriously Inadequate There is a lack of empirical and comprehensive research on the socio-economic impacts of GM crops. The majority of published research has mainly focused on a restricted set of monetary economic parameters with serious shortcomings in the methodologies.Socioeconomic aspects of biotechnology; Integrating socio-economic considerations in biosafety decision-making; Cost of regulations (examples and case studies from Africa and the rest of the world) FAQs on socioeconomic issues in biotechnology and biosafety; Information and training resources related to socio economic issues in biosafety.
1) The inclusion of socio-economic considerations under Article 26 of the Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety (CPB) is voluntary. It is not a mandatory requirement, thus countries have the freedom of choosing whether to make it voluntary, mandatory or not required at all.
2) The literal/strict interpretation of Article of the CPB is that inclusion may consider impacts on biodiversity.