European Civil Security Governance - Raphael Bossong - Hendrik Hegemann. Raphael Bossong is a lecturer at the European University Viadrina, Frankfurt, Germany, and a researcher at the Institute for Peace Research and Security Policy, Hamburg.
His research focuses on the intersection between EU crisis management, internal and external security policy and public administration. Hendrik Hegemann is a researcher at the Institute for Peace Research and Security Policy at the University of Hamburg, Germany. He specializes in counterterrorism, security governance, International Relations theory and critical security studies. 1.
Com_2012_586_resilience_en.pdf. 26462_handbookfinalonlineversion.pdf. Focal Report 6 - Risk Analysis: Resilience: Trends in Policy and Research. Purpose: As part of a larger mandate, the Swiss Federal Ofce for Civil Protection (FOCP) has tasked the Center for Security Studies (CSS) at ETH Zurich with compiling ‘focal reports’ (Fokus-berichte) on critical infrastructure protection and on risk analysis to promote discussion andprovide information about new trends and insights.Authors: Corinne Bara and Gabriel Brönnimann© 2011 Center for Security Studies (CSS), ETH Zurich.Contact:Center for Security StudiesETH ZürichHaldeneggsteig 4, IFWCH-8092 ZürichSwitzerlandTel.: +41-44-632 40 firstname.lastname@example.org Contracting entity: Federal Ofce for Civil Protection (FOCP) Project lead FOCP: Stefan Brem, Head Risk Analysis and Research CoordinationContractor: Center for Security Studies (CSS), ETH ZurichProject supervision ETH-CSS: Myriam Dunn, Head New Risks Research Unit,Andreas Wenger, Director CSS Disclaimer: The views expressed in this focal report do not necessarily represent the ofcial po.
Viewcontent. ETH Zurich - Center for Security Studies (CSS) Center for Security Studies (CSS) About the CSS CSS News 23 April 2015 Swiss team wins the «Cyber 9/12 Student Challenge» 2015 CSS Newsletter > Register now for free Media Contributions 8 July 2015 Op-ed by Christian Nünlist on Germany’s OSCE Chairmanship in 2016 (in German).
Towards a Quantifiable Measure of Resilience. The objective of this paper is twofold.
First it illustrates and discusses some of the challenges related to the measurement of resilience by reviewing some of the most recently published and grey literature on resilience in relation to food security. Second it proposes a new framework that addresses some of the concerns and limitations of resilience measurement identified in that literature. The main postulate of this framework is that the ‘costs of resilience’ (that is, the different ex-ante and ex-post investments, losses, sacrifices, and costs that people have to undertake at individual and collective levels to ‘go through’ a shock or an adverse event) provide an appropriate and independent metric to measure resilience across scales and dimensions.
The paper shows how the independent nature of this metrics offers an explanatory power that can be used to infer, in a testable and rigorous manner potential, causalities between the metric and household and/or community characteristics. Towards a Quantifiable Measure of Resilience. Ecology and Society: Understanding human resilience in the context of inter-connected health and social systems. Resilience: Great Concept but What Does it Mean? Resilience-renaissance.pdf. Civildefenceemergencymanagementgroupplan.pdf. Tephra-july-2009. NHRCToolbox-Auckland-Council. Bow%20tie.pdf. Measuringandcomparingorganisationalresilienceinauckland. Exploring-Community-Resilience.
12618148_Compete%20Briefing%20Bite.pdf. 12593870_ResOrgs_IFED_dec04_EDSM.pdf. CORE: Connecting Repositories. The Social Constructedness of Resilience. Design, Monitoring and Evaluation of Resilience Interventions: Conceptual and Empirical Considerations. As resilience programming gains more and more prominence as an approach for addressing chronic vulnerability of populations exposed to recurrent shocks and stressors, empirical evidence will be needed for measuring how well households, communities, and systems manage shocks and stressors and how interventions and programmes that are designed to strengthen these capacities, perform.
However, despite progress on the conceptual side, academics, practitioners and donors are still struggling with pragmatic issues - in particular, how to measure, and monitor and evaluate resilience interventions. Developing a robust resilience measurement and Monitoring and Evaluation (M&E) framework is therefore a priority. The objective of this paper is to contribute to this agenda. Nhess-12-2923-2012.pdf. Resilience-handbook. GSDRC_DR_topic_guide.pdf. Ids_resilience-renaissance.pdf. Ids_resilience-renaissance.pdf. 2014 03 IDS - Exploring the potential and limits of the resilience. Resilience-renaissance.pdf. 21693293.2013. Edited by Janie L.
Leatherman, Cambridge, Polity, 2011, x + 244 pp., £.24 (paperback), ISBN 978-0-7456-4188-1 Perhaps one of the most important legacies of Marx for contemporary critical scholarship has been the understanding of the dynamic, adaptive and resilient qualities of that system of social relations we call capitalism. Feminists have used an array of conceptual models in an attempt to capture the systemic and structural qualities of gender relations and the ways in which these are reformed and recast – gender orders, gender regimes and patriarchy, to name a few.
Mapping these relations and paying attention to the ways these are spatialised and temporalised is made more difficult by the increased attention of recent work to understanding formations of gender as intersectionalised by other forms of inequality and difference (of class, race, ethnicity, sexuality, age and so on).1 2 V.
It is difficult to look at armed conflict any other way. 3 R. And disciplinary practices. 6 J. 21693293.2013. In order to extrapolate how resilience rationales relate to connectivity, one first has to explore theoretical frameworks and empirics that support the idea of society as interconnected.
A variety of theories within the field of complexity science address aspects of connectivity within societies through the logic of autopoiesis. Autopoiesis, meaning self-(re)production, is the opposite of allopoiesis, which refers to systemic (re-)production by an entity outside the system. Maturana and Varela suggest that autopoietic systems are network unities which define themselves through the continuous, recursive (re-)production of their interconnected components. As such, autopoietic networks exist in an unstable state, far from a state of equilibrium, at the edge of chaos.
21693293.2013. In this contribution, I wish to argue that the recent enthusiasm for the concept of resilience across a range of policy literature is the consequence of its fit with neoliberal discourse.
This is not to say that the idea of resilience is reducible to neoliberal policy and governance, but it does fit neatly with what it is trying to say and do. A brief glance at the concept's origins shows it to have certain ontological commitments that make it ideally suited to neoliberal forms of governance. Having briefly examined these philosophical aspects, I move on to define this relationship to governance through the concept of governmentality. This also requires a particular understanding of the dominant forms of governmentality as specifically neoliberal in nature.
I then defend this interpretation of both resilience and governmentality against the claim that resilience is part of an emerging post-liberalism. 1 Lance H. There may even be multiple stable states. Elsewhere,10 55 John W. 21693293.2013. Resilience is a concept that cuts across several disciplines.
Psychology, ecology, criminology, engineering sciences, human resources studies, nursing, organisational studies, computer science and social work have all either tackled, debunked, measured, employed, studied, tested, hypothesised or criticised resilience.1 1 Fred Luthans, “The Need for and Meaning of Positive Organizational Behavior,” Journal of Organizational Behavior 23, no. 6 (2002): 695–706; Ariane Ollier-Malaterre, “Contributions of Work-Life and Resilience Initiatives to the Individual/Organization Relationship,” Human Relations 63, no. 1 (2010): 41–62; Marie Anaut, “Le concept de résilience et ses applications cliniques,” Recherche en soins infirmiers 82, no. 4–10 (2005): 4–10; Michel Bruneau et al., “A Framework to Quantitatively Assess and Enhance the Seismic Resilience of Communities,” Earthquake Spectra 19, no. 4 (2003): 733–52.
View all notes. Enhancing_climate_resilience_of_americas_natural_resources. Ecology and Society: Understanding human resilience in the context of inter-connected health and social systems. Bridging the macro and the micro by considering the meso: reflections on the fractal nature of resilience. Lideran%C3%A7a.pdf. PAN009657. Resiliencery vulnerability notion - Looking in another direction in order to study risks and disasters. Resilience, the positive flipside of vulnerability? Looking in another direction. ETH Zurich - Center for Security Studies (CSS) Navigating the adaptive cycle: An approach to managing the resilience of social systems. The concept of resilience continues to crescendo since the 1990s, touching on multiple fields with mutiple interpretations and uses.
Here, we start from its origins in systems ecology, framing the resilience concept explicitly in the adaptive cycle with the observation that resilient systems are ones that successfully navigate all stages of growth, development, collapse, and reorientation of this cycle. The model is explored in terms of the traps and pathologies that hinder this successful navigation, particularly when applied to socioeconomic organizations and decision-management situations. For example, for continuous function over the adaptive life cycle, a system needs activation energy or resources to grow, followed by adequate structure and complexity to maintain maturity. Implementation of crisis plans may avert collapse, but during catastrophe, the ability to improvise and re-orient will allow the sysem to emerge along a new cycle.
Understanding_Risk-Web_Version-rev_1.8.0. 0deec524b1c7602965000000.pdf. Untitled. Untitled. Homeland Security Digital Library (HSDL): Search Results. Homeland Security Digital Library (HSDL): Search Results. Hurricane Sandy Rebuilding Task Force. Hurricane Sandy Rebuilding Task Force. Presentations_vul_ws. Vulnerability-Literature-review-SSHRC-partnership-grant.pdf. 01370-ResiliencyLiteratureReview(SDSU).pdf. Evolutionary Resilience and Strategies for Climate Adaptation (PDF Download Available) From the «Resilient City» to Urban Resilience. A review essay on understanding and integrating the resilience perspective for urban systems (PDF Download Available) Urban Resilience Trade-Offs: Sfide Derivate Dall'Applicazione Di Un Approccio Integrato Alla Resilienza Urbana (PDF Download Available) Resilient Urban Planning: Major Principles and Criteria. Exploring the User-Driven Implications in Building Urban Sustainability and Resilience: Lessons From OURS CITIES Global Network Study Cases (PDF Download Available)
Are there social limits to adaptation to climate change? Clim Change. Limits to adaptation or a second modernity? Responses to climate change risk in the context of failing socio-ecosystems. From the «Resilient City» to Urban Resilience. A review essay on understanding and integrating the resilience perspective for urban systems (PDF Download Available) The relationship between resilience and sustainability of ecological-economic systems (PDF Download Available) Environment and Urbanization-2015-Chelleri-0956247814550780.
Urban Transitions: On Urban Resilience and Human-Dominated Ecosystems (PDF Download Available) Resilient Urban Planning: Major Principles and Criteria. Addressing the limits to adaptation across four damage–response systems (PDF Download Available) Social learning and climate change adaptation: evidence for international development practice (PDF Download Available) Adaptation and transformation. Positioning resilience for 2015: the role of resistance, incremental adjustment and transformation in disaster risk management policy (PDF Download Available) Exploring the User-Driven Implications in Building Urban Sustainability and Resilience: Lessons From OURS CITIES Global Network Study Cases (PDF Download Available) A multilevel method to assess and design the renovation and integration of Smart Cities (PDF Download Available)
Social vulnerability in US metropolitan areas : improvements in hazard vulnerability assessment / (PDF Download Available) Weather and Climate Resilience: Effective Preparedness through National Meteorological and Hydrological Services. Directions in Development. Washington, DC: World Bank. doi:10.1596/978-1-4648-0026-9. (PDF Download Available) Valuing Weather and Climate: Economic Assessment of Meteorological and Hydrological Services (PDF Download Available)
The monetary benefit of early flood warnings in Europe. Integrated River Basin Management for Effective Flood Risk Reduction. Towards people-centred approaches for effective disaster risk management: Balancing rhetoric with reality (PDF Download Available) From the «Resilient City» to Urban Resilience. A review essay on understanding and integrating the resilience perspective for urban systems (PDF Download Available) Urban Resilience Trade-Offs: Sfide Derivate Dall'Applicazione Di Un Approccio Integrato Alla Resilienza Urbana (PDF Download Available) Positioning resilience for 2015: the role of resistance, incremental adjustment and transformation in disaster risk management policy (PDF Download Available) Exploring the User-Driven Implications in Building Urban Sustainability and Resilience: Lessons From OURS CITIES Global Network Study Cases (PDF Download Available)
5502ac470cf24cee39fcc2ad.pdf. 8_%20Vulnerability_Resilience_Ada-Capacity_Gilberto.pdf. 8_%20Vulnerability_Resilience_Ada-Capacity_Gilberto.pdf. Gallopin.pdf. Halshs.archives-ouvertes.