Planning Partnerships for Indigenous Cultural Landscapes: Conditions for Conflict and Cooperation at Mt. Pulag National Park, the Philippines
The case challenges the international community assumptions that decentralization, indigneous rights, and stakeholder boards best address contested landscapes.
||Cultural Landscapes, Co-management, Indigenous Peoples, Decentralization, Philippines
The International Journal of Environmental, Cultural, Economic and Social Sustainability, Volume 2, Issue 6, pp.35-50.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.854MB).
Sandra Pinel is a PhD Candidate in Urban and Regional Planning with a minor in Anthropology. She is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners and previously employed by tribal, local, regional, state and federal government and non-profit agencies in the United States as a senior planner, program officer, strategy manager, and program officer for culturally appropriate economic development. Her interests are how to sustain indigenous cultural communities while dealing with economic and social change and how to address contested landscapes that cross government jurisdictions. This research was completed with the assistance of Erik Donn Ignacio of Bokod, Benguet and with the support of a David L. Boren fellowship and research affiliations with the Cordillera Studies Center, University of the Philippines, Baguio; School of Urban and Regional Planning and College of Public Administration and Governance, University of the Philippines, Diliman.
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