Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://www.alice.cnptia.embrapa.br/alice/handle/doc/1123244
Research center of Embrapa/Collection: Embrapa Acre - Artigo em periódico indexado (ALICE)
Date Issued: 2020
Type of Material: Artigo em periódico indexado (ALICE)
Authors: MATUK, F. A.
TURNHOUT, E.
FLESKENS, L.
AMARAL, E. F. do
HAVERROTH, M.
BEHAGEL, J. H.
Additional Information: Fernanda Ayaviri Matuk, Wageningen University; Esther Turnhout, Wageningen University; Luuk Fleskens, Wageningen University; EUFRAN FERREIRA DO AMARAL, CPAF-AC; MOACIR HAVERROTH, CPAF-AC; Jelle Hendrik Behagel, Wageningen University.
Title: Allying knowledge integration and co-production for knowledge legitimacy and usability: The Amazonian SISA policy and the Kaxinawá Indigenous people case.
Publisher: Environmental Science and Policy, v. 112, p. 1-9, 2020.
Language: Ingles
Keywords: Povos indígenas
Pueblos indigenas
Serviços ecossistêmicos
Conhecimento tradicional
Método participativo
REDD+
Servicios ecosistémicos
Gestão participativa
Participative management
SISA
Terra Indígena Kaxinawá de Nova Olinda (TIKNO)
Feijó (AC)
Acre
Amazônia Ocidental
Western Amazon
Amazonia Occidental
Description: Environmental policies that aim to enhance nature conservation, biodiversity, and well-being of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities (IPLC) rely on knowledge integration and co-production processes that include both science and Indigenous and local knowledge (ILK) systems. While these processes are expected to safeguard the diversity of knowledge systems, uneven power relations among participants often prevent them from achieving this which can affect the legitimacy and usability of the outcomes of these processes. Using a case study in the Acre state (Brazil), where policy practitioners implemented the REDD+policy System of Incentives for Ecosystem Services in the Brazilian Kaxinawá Nova Olinda Indigenous Land, we investigate how participants manage challenges to safeguard knowledge diversity and usability during policy assessment and planning. Our findings show how, despite the use of participatory approaches, knowledge diversity ended up being compromised because policy practitioners were insufficiently attentive to power asymmetries and their implications. This, however, did not negatively affect the usability of the knowledge outcomes. Rather than focusing on the perfection of participatory methods, we call for a practical ethics that relies on culturally and ethically sensitive dialogues and that include continuous reflection. Such reflection will enable adaptation and improvisation to be able to respond to emerging power dynamics in an adequate and timely manner, thereby ensuring both the legitimacy and the usability of the outcomes of knowledge integration and co-production.
Thesagro: Planejamento Participativo
NAL Thesaurus: Indigenous peoples
Indigenous knowledge
Environmental policy
Ecosystem services
Data Created: 2020-06-10
ISSN: 1462-9011
Appears in Collections:Artigo em periódico indexado (CPAF-AC)

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