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Socio-spatial network perspectives on environmental hazards and risk

Type: Paper
Theme:
Sponsor Groups: Human Dimensions of Global Change Specialty Group, Hazards, Risks, and Disasters Specialty Group
Poster #:
Day: 4/10/2020
Start / End Time: 8:00 AM / 9:15 AM (MDT)
Room: Virtual Track 2
Organizers: Matthew Hamilton, Cody Evers
Chairs: Matthew Hamilton

Description

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This session was pre-recorded on Thursday (4/9) at 2-4pm Mountain time to accommodate presenters' schedules. The full session can be accessed at https://osu.zoom.us/rec/share/1d1WKZ7f83JLGLPD4XvZd-0ZF46maaa80ylN_ftbnRkb4EUM8RDietOzdOtdxksY.

Presenters would be delighted to field any questions by email. Contact information (in order of presentation):

Matt Hamilton: hamilton.1323@osu.edu
Mary Ann Rozance: rozance@uw.edu
Jennifer Prewitt: prewitt.25@buckeyemail.osu.edu
Cody Evers: cevers@pdx.edu

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Many environmental hazards and risks span physical and administrative boundaries. Human behaviors, policies, and institutions are capable of dampening or amplifying the shared nature of these risks. Managing risk involves grappling with complex sets of social and environmental interdependencies that evolve over time. Such interdependencies highlight the value of accounting for connections among places and people in the study and practice of risk planning, preparation, mitigation, response, and recovery. In particular, network science offers a set of concepts and analytical tools for evaluating factors that affect risk exposure (e.g., the likelihood that hazard events can be transmitted from one place to another) as well as risk mitigation outcomes (e.g., how collaborative policy networks function to reduce hazard conditions). Despite considerable research on spatial dimensions of hazards and the role of social and policy networks in hazard-prone landscapes, there has been limited research that explicitly integrates spatial and social networks to diagnose and address environmental hazards and risk.


Agenda

Type Details Minutes Start Time
Presenter Matthew Hamilton*, Ohio State, Max Nielsen-Pincus, Portland State University, How policy networks coevolve with environmental risk: Insights from wildfire governance in the U.S. West 15 8:00 AM
Presenter Mary Rozance*, University of Washington, What’s at risk depends on how we measure: Examining sea level rise adaptation knowledge systems 15 8:15 AM
Presenter Meghan Klasic*, Center for Environmental Policy & Behavior, University of California - Davis, Rachel Lamb, Geographical Sciences, University of Maryland, College Park, Kelsey Leonard, Comparative Public Policy, McMaster University, Canada, Vanessa Vargas-Nguyen, Marine, Estuarine, Environmental Science, University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science, The mis(alignment) of harmful algal bloom social-ecological networks and key water quality parameters in Lake Erie 15 8:30 AM
Presenter Cody Evers*, Portland State University, Max Nielsen-Pincus, Portland State University, Alan Ager, USFS, Divergent adaptation? A novel assessment of wildfire risk management networks between two fire-prone regions in the western US. 15 8:45 AM
Presenter Steven Mana`oakamai Johnson*, Oregon State University, James R. Watson, Oregon State University, Diffusion of innovations across social-ecological networks to inform conservation 15 9:00 AM

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