climate change

DPA, Pasifika Student Society and PARSA host Prime Minister of Tuvalu

The Department of Pacific Affairs was honoured to contribute to the organisation of a talk by the Prime Minister of Tuvalu Rt Hon Enele Sosene Sopoaga to Pacific Island students at ANU

Globalising Myths of Survival: Post-Disaster Households after Typhoon Haiyan

Yvonne Su and Maria Tanyag, ‘Globalising Myths of Survival: Post-Disaster Households after Typhoon Haiyan’, Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, online, 11 June 2019

DPA partners with University of New Caledonia to co-convene PIPSA conference, ‘Democracy, Sovereignty and Self-Determination in the Pacific Islands’

From 25 – 27 June 2019, the Australian National University Department of Pacific Affairs and the University of New Caledonia LARJE Centre co-convened the PIPSA (Pacific Islands Political Studies Association) under the theme of ‘Democracy, Sovereignty and Self-Determination in the Pacific Islands’.

Gender Responsive Alternatives on Climate Change from a Feminist Standpoint

Maria Tanyag and Jacqui True, ‘Gender Responsive Alternatives on Climate Change from a Feminist Standpoint’, in Catarina Kinnvall and Helle Rydstrom, eds, Climate Hazards, Disasters, and Gender

The Globalisation of the Human Security Norm: New Zealand/Aotearoa Leadership and Followership in the World

Jacqui True and Maria Tanyag, ‘The Globalisation of the Human Security Norm: New Zealand/Aotearoa Leadership and Followership in the World’, in Robert Patman, Iati Iati, and Balazs Kiglics, eds,

Environmental Populism: Could It Save the World?

Populism is popular but generally gets a bad press — for good reasons. But could populism actually be a progressive force in domestic and even international politics? Recent movements such as Occupy Wall Street and the abortive Arab Spring suggest it might. This presentation previews my forthcoming book and considers — more in hope than expectation — whether a populist upsurge could actually mobilise around the issue of climate change. We will undoubtedly be forced to respond to climate change eventually, but thoughtful, constructive responses may no longer be possible by the time we do.

Climate Change Adaptation in the Federated States of Micronesia

Department of Pacific Affairs’ Visiting Fellow, Gonzaga (Zag) Puas, is leading a climate change adaptation project in collaboration with the Federated States of Micronesia (FSM), ANU and others.

From Sinking to Syncing: Pacific diplomacy and consensus in multilateral climate change negotiations

How and when do states agree not to disagree in multilateral negotiations? Consensus is more than a conference procedure or an outcome of decision making; it is a process norm in contemporary multilateral diplomacy. How do (small) states (vis-à-vis Pacific island states) build and reach consensus in multilateral climate change negotiations? The thesis explores the work of 14 Pacific island states delegations in various multilateral forums in the year 2015; the road to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change’s (UNFCCC) Paris Agreement.

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