WorldCat Identities

Petrov, Andrey N.

Overview
Works: 3 works in 14 publications in 1 language and 167 library holdings
Genres: Academic theses  History 
Roles: Author
Classifications: GE160.A68, 338.92709113
Publication Timeline
.
Most widely held works by Andrey N Petrov
Arctic sustainability research : past, present and future by Andrey N Petrov( )

10 editions published between 2017 and 2019 in English and held by 162 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Chapter 7: Different spatial scales, global, national, regional, local, and their interconnections with Arctic and non-Arctic regions -- 7.1 Multi-scale sustainability studies within social science -- 7.2 Multi-scale sustainability studies involving natural and social science -- 7.3 Avenues for future research at different scales -- Chapter 8: Agenda 2025: Perspectives on gaps and future research priorities in Arctic sustainability research -- 8.1 Key developments and progress in Arctic sustainability research -- 8.2 Key knowledge gaps -- 8.3 Priorities: Agenda 2025 -- Note -- References -- Index
Marginal regions in discursive space: An examination of socio-economic conditions, development paths and spatial differentiation in the economic systems of the Canadian and Russian North by Andrey N Petrov( Book )

3 editions published between 2008 and 2010 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This dissertation is an effort to provide a new insight into the problem of regional development in remote areas under changing global and national political and economic conditions. It undertakes an assessment of shared economic histories, recent changes and future possibilities of socioeconomic prosperity and sustainability in marginal regions of Canada and Russia. The first chapter re-examines the structure of Canada's and Russia's space-economies by evoking the concept of regional multichotomies and economic marginality. I consider whether outcomes, geographic patterns and spatial logics of regional differentiation in the two countries are similar and explore the evidence of similarity between the North(s). The fourth chapter presents a case for fostering knowledge-based development and creative capital in the North. It builds on the innovation systems and institutional geography literatures to argue that the creative capital in the periphery is a pivotal factor of regional development. The chapter provides a conceptualization and empirical analysis of the creative class in remote regions. Contrary to the metropolitan bias, I argue that creative 'hot spots' beyond metropolis exist, and could become the centres of regional reinvention, if appropriate policies are introduced in support. Finding development outcomes in the Russian and Canadian North strikingly similar, the second chapter uses a combination of discursive analysis and regulation theory to re-interpret the origins of present-day problems and examine the genealogy of northern development. It argues that the Canadian and Russian northern development regimes shared profound commonalities. From these positions, the chapter compares and critiques past and present policies of regional development in the two Norths, and discusses their viability. The third chapter dwells upon a concept of 'development regimes' to analyze and compare contemporary regional development policies. It further investigates how recent economic development policies in the two Norths are adapting to changing economic and political realities, and if they were able to deliver desirable results to northern communities. The chapter compares and critiques contemporary policies and discusses possible alternative perspectives that reconcile an emerging postcolonial paradigm of development and realities of post-Fordism. It introduces the notion of the neo-staple development regime and describes its manifestations (Impact and Benefit Agreements)
Benefit sharing in the Arctic energy sector: Perspectives on corporate policies and practices in Northern Russia and Alaska( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: Many transnational energy companies are engaged in the exploration and development of oil reserves in the Arctic, and are facing policy challenges in respect to benefit sharing with the local communities. Benefit sharing arrangements between oil and natural gas companies and indigenous communities were investigated in Nenets and Khanty-Mansi Autonomous Districts, Irkutsk and Sakhalin regions in Russia and the North Slope of Alaska. We argue that Indigenous communities are not equally benefitting from oil and gas extraction, and no one benefit sharing policy model seems to ensure a sustainable local development. This may stem from the mismatch between benefit sharing policies and local institutional frameworks. Thus, as a part of benefit sharing obligations, companies and the state must work with Indigenous peoples and other affected communities to build local capacities and human capital. There is an urgent need to improve our knowledge base about benefit sharing in the Arctic energy sector, and we urge the Arctic Council Sustainable Development Working Group and/or the Arctic Economic Council to conduct a synthesis study aiming at finding best practices, identifying lessons learned, and initiating an inclusive, multi-stakeholder process of developing guidelines for companies on benefit-sharing in the Arctic
 
Audience Level
0
Audience Level
1
  Kids General Special  
Audience level: 0.57 (from 0.56 for Arctic sus ... to 0.91 for Marginal r ...)

Languages
English (14)