By Frans Antonie Stafleu
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Additional resources for A monograph of the Vochysiaceae 1. Salvertia and Vochysia
Ecotourism in development perspective 25 1111 2 3 4 5111 6 7 8 9 1011 1 2 3111 4 5 6 7 8 9 20111 1 2 3 4 5111 6 7 8 9 30111 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 40111 1 2 3 44 45111 The Stockholm UN Conference on the Human Environment, the World Conservation Strategy and Our Common Future reﬂect the drawing together of development and conservation. However, in a sense they also reflect the tension between these two categories rather than a resolution of that tension. For example, Adams (2001: 73) argues that Our Common Future was development dressed up to look environmentally sensitive, whereas the World Conservation Strategy, produced by the IUCN and WWF in 1980, was essentially the reverse, environmentalism dressed up to be acceptable with regard to development.
However, the preparatory commissions for the conference revealed that strong divisions between the developed and developing world countries remained (Adams 2001: 80; Mowforth and Munt 1998: 22; Pearce 1991: 20). Throughout the Rio Earth Summit process there were important differences over the key problems that were to be addressed. Developing world governments expressed worries that agreements on the environment would prove to be restrictive to growth and to their freedom to use their natural resources to best economic effect (Adams 2001: 83).
The imperative to change from ‘development from above’ is captured in the following quotation: Surely, if decades of failed international development efforts have taught anything, it is the folly of induced, uniform, top-down projects. Such schemes ignore and often destroy the local knowledge and social organisation on which sound stewardship of ecosystems as well as equitable economic development depend. (Rich 1994: 273) A similar sentiment is also evident with regard to ‘fortress conservation’.