Colección: La Educación
Número: (129-131) I,III
NOTES1. Ecuador, Colombia and Paraguay.
2. United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED), Agenda 21-Earth Summit Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, June 1992.
3. Government of Bolivia, The Plan of Action for Sustainable Development in the Americas, Santa Cruz, Bolivia, December 1996.
4. United Nations Environment Programme, International Environmental Technology Centre. Training Needs in Utilising Environmental Technology Assessment (ETA) for Decision Making, Osaka, Japan, 1995.
5. This solution, undertaken jointly with a simple and efficient land titling and registration system, was later recommended to government and is presently being tried in pilot areas in coastal Ecuador. Additional measures were recommended to increase information, education and awareness training so that market failures leading to environmental degradation would be quickly denounced.
6. Sam H. Ham and Richard A. Meganck, Analysis of the Transferability of North American Environmental Education Programs to Rural Latin America, La Educación 2.115 (1993): 289-301; Sam H. Ham, David Sutherland, and Richard A. Meganck, Applying Environmental Interpretation in Protected Areas in Developing Countries: Problems in Exporting a U.S. Model, Environmental Conservation 20.3 (1993): 232-242.
7. Since the time these EA workshops were implemented, the Bank has also started utilizing Environmental Risk Assessment, an analytical tool that permits an analysis of both ecological and human health implications of development projects. For a full discussion on this theme see UNEP/IETC (above).