Résultats de la recherche | Land Portal

Résultats de la recherche

Showing items 1 through 9 of 339.
  1. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    mai, 2022
    Chine, Japon, Asia du sud-est, Cambodge, Laos, Myanmar, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Europe, Royaume-Uni

     

    This is the PDF version of an online data story published by Land Portal on 12 May 2022.


    Maize is a key global cash crop, produced in every continent except Antarctica. As a flex crop, it has multiple uses including for direct human consumption, as an ingredient for animal feed, as a key component in processed foods, or in ethanol production. According to figures from FAOSTAT, global production increased from 0.2 to 1.2 billion tons between 1961 and 2020.

  2. Library Resource

    Tracing a value chain from land-use to supermarket shelf

    Rapports et recherches
    mai, 2022
    Chine, Japon, Asia du sud-est, Cambodge, Myanmar, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Europe, Royaume-Uni

     

    This list of bibliographic references is an accompanying piece to the data story written by Daniel Hayward and published by the Land Portal on 12 May 2022.

  3. Library Resource

    Volume 10 Issue 3

    Publication évaluée par des pairs
    mars, 2021
    Norvège, Global

    Over the past several decades, land investments have dramatically increased to meet global food and biofuel demands, produce industrial commodities, protect environments and develop urban centres. Scholars and media actors have labelled this phenomenon “land grabbing”, owing to its many negative impacts. Since existing knowledge was generated from individual case-studies, global land grabbing patterns are relatively underexamined, and broader extrapolations of results to inform land grabbing theories are limited.

  4. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    novembre, 2016
    Norvège

    We study the effect of large-scale land acquisitions on the risk of ethnic tensions for a sample of 133 countries for the 2000-2012 period. Running a series of fractional response models, we find that more land grabbing activity is associated with a higher risk of ethnic tensions, indicating that the negative effects of land deals outweigh their potential benefits. In addition to that, we also show that democratic institutions may moderate the relationship between land deals and ethnic tensions.

  5. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    décembre, 2013
    Autriche, Belgique, Bulgarie, Chypre, République tchèque, Allemagne, Danemark, Espagne, Estonie, Finlande, France, Grèce, Croatie, Hongrie, Irlande, Italie, Lituanie, Luxembourg, Lettonie, Malte, Pays-Bas, Pologne, Portugal, Roumanie, Slovaquie, Slovénie, Suède, Afrique

    The article examines the European share in large-scale land acquisitions in Sub-Saharan Africa. The paper aims to identify correlation between biofuels policy and large-scale land acquisitions in Sub-Saharan Africa and the consequences of this phenomenon. It first identifies the backgrounds that caused the increased interest in biofuel production and, consequently, African land acquisition in recent years. Then, it examines growth in the number of land transactions that take place on the continent. Finally, the paper investigates the share of European capital in land transactions.

  6. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    novembre, 2016
    Norvège

    "Land grabbing" or, less emotionally charged, large-scale land acquisitions (LSLA), which occur mainly in the Global South, have become the center of a heated political and academic debate. So far, economists have mostly abstained from this debate. This may possibly be explained by the fact that they view these kind of deals in land property primarily as an opportunity for improved local economic development in poor countries. Arguably, foreign investors are then assumed to be able to utilize arable, but mostly idle land more efficiently than locals (cf., e.g., Deininger/Byerlee, 2011).

  7. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    novembre, 2013
    Norvège

    The aim of this paper is to provide an Asian perspective on land investments with particular reference to the European position in terms of land acquisition. At first, the paper recalls the relevance that land holds as a distinct factor of production and consumption. Then, it investigates the different ways employed to define the recent phenomenon of land-grabbing in the increasing literature review. In order to contribute to the discussion on the issue, the second part of the paper is devoted to the examination of the Asian case.

  8. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    décembre, 2014
    Norvège

    The paper discusses the recent developments of FDI in land in developing countries. Three issues are analyzed: the first is the available evidence on the so called “land grab” and the associated question of the role of control on land in the internationalisation of developing countries agricultural production. The focus is on multinational enterprises in agriculture, although analysis of shifting FDI strategies requires value chain considerations. The second issue is the problem of the risks of such large land deals in the context of complex and insecure land rights.

  9. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    septembre, 2016
    Norvège

    Systems thinking is a tool that can be used by faculty to facilitate the exercise of integration while promoting critical thinking in the classroom, which is hypothesized to improve student learning. This paper describes a pilot study undertaken in 2003 in an undergraduate economics course. The paper reflects on the experiences incorporating the use of systems thinking to improve interdisciplinary learning from both the learner and teacher perspective. Land Economics/Use,

  10. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    mars, 2017
    Norvège

    "One of the lingering effects of the food price crisis of 2007–08 on the world food system is the proliferating acquisition of farmland in developing countries by other countries seeking to ensure their food supplies. Increased pressures on natural resources, water scarcity, export restrictions imposed by major producers when food prices were high, and growing distrust in the functioning of regional and global markets have pushed countries short in land and water to find alternative means of producing food.

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