Half Title Page.
About the Editors.
About the Contributors.
1: Motivations for the Study of Environmental Leadership.
2: Why Environmental Leadership?.
3: Leadership: Ever Evolving, Never Defined.
4: Environmental Leadership: A Working Definition.
5: A Framework for Considering Environmental Leadership in Practice.
6: References and Further Readings.
7: Environmental Leadership as a Practice.
8: Environmental Leadership Challenges.
9: Leadership Characteristics.
10: References and Further Readings.
11: History of Environmental Leadership.
12: Early Roots: 19th-Century Naturalists and Intellectual Leaders.
13: Environmental Leadership as Civic Reform: The 19th-Century Sanitation Movement.
14: Emergence and Leadership of the Environmental Professions.
15: Presidential Leadership and Scientific Management.
16: Civic Environmental Advocacy Groups.
17: The 1920s: Administrative Leadership.
18: New Deal Conservation: Administrative Innovation and Stakeholder Partnerships.
19: The Modern Environmental Movement: Diversification of Leadership Forms and Strategies.
20: Scientific and Intellectual Leadership.
21: Advocacy Group Leadership.
22: Legal Advocacy.
23: Environmental Justice and Grassroots Environmentalism.
24: Congressional and Presidential Leadership.
25: Administrative Leadership.
26: Environmental Leadership in Business and Philanthropy.
27: Future Directions for Research.
29: References and Further Readings.
30: Interpretations of Environmental Leadership.
31: Building Environmental Leadership with Faith Communities.
37: References and Further Readings.
38: Leading to Heal.
39: Sustainability Lessons from Nature.
40: Leadership for Sustainability.
41: Leading to Heal.
42: The Skills of Healing Leadership.
43: Everyone: A Healing Leader.
45: References and Further Readings.
46: Environmental Sustainability.
47: Leadership for Sustainability.
48: The Leader-Follower Context.
49: Discussions: How Might Mind-Sets Influence Agendas?.
51: References and Further Readings.
52: The Color of Climate.
53: Complexity of Color.
54: Color of Leadership.
55: The Color of Community.
56: The Color of the Climate.
57: The Climate of Women.
58: The Climate of Color: Finding and Engaging Community.
60: References and Further Readings.
61: Academia, Advocacy, and Activism.
66: References and Further Readings.
67: Religious and Environmental Leadership.
68: The Current Turn to Spirituality, Values-Based Leadership, and the Values of Environmental Leadership.
69: The Servant-Leader as Prophet.
70: Weber’s Theory of Religious Leadership, Servant-Leadership, and Care for the Environment in Four Religious Traditions.
72: References and Further Readings.
73: Naturalists as Environmental Leaders.
74: The Unique Lens of a Naturalist.
75: The Rise and Fall of the Naturalist.
76: Case Study: Aldo Leopold.
77: Bringing Natural History into the Future.
79: References and Further Readings.
80: Political and Governmental Leadership.
81: The Environmental Leadership of Theodore Roosevelt.
82: Roosevelt’s Environmental Accomplishments.
83: A Gregarious Naturalist and Moralist.
84: Practical Politics.
85: Foresight, Vision, and Charisma: Roosevelt as Transformational Environmental Leader.
86: References and Further Readings.
87: Environmental Leadership through the Diffusion of Pioneering Policy.
88: Policy Diffusion.
89: Environmental Leadership through Policy Diffusion.
90: Future Direction for Research.
92: References and Further Readings.
93: Leading by Procuring.
94: An Overview of Procurement.
95: Sustainable Procurement: The Case of Food.
96: Challenges for Environmental Leadership in Public Procurement.
98: References and Further Readings.
99: Environmental Leadership and Stewardship in the U.S. Military.
100: The Department of Defense’s Environmental Transformation.
101: The Army’s Land-Based Environmental Stewardship.
103: References and Further Readings.
104: Environmental Management in a Developing Country.
105: The Environmental Protection Service.
106: Can Environment and Economics Cohabit Harmoniously?.
110: References and Further Readings.
111: Government Initiatives to Provide Leadership in Environmental Management.
113: Water Security.
114: Urban Forestation.
115: Sustainable Urban Farming.
118: References and Further Readings.
119: The Nature and Role of Agency Leadership.
120: Characterizing Leadership.
121: Leadership and Natural Resource Management.
122: Two Fictitious Forests.
123: The Challenges of Unifying Leadership: A “Top 10”.
126: References and Further Readings.
127: Private Sector Leadership.
128: Fostering Employee Proenvironmental Behavior.
129: Theoretical Background.
132: References and Further Readings.
133: Ecopreneurial Leaders and Transformational Leadership.
136: Ecopreneurial Leaders in Their Own Words.
137: Discussion: Ecopreneurship, Ecopreneurial Leadership, and Authenticity.
139: References and Further Readings.
140: An External Approach to Green Product Innovation.
142: Firms’ Environmental Leadership: Determinants within the Firms.
143: Incentives and Barriers to Developing Green Product Innovation.
144: Firms’ External Conditions as Determinants of the Decision to Develop Green Product Innovation.
145: Regions’ Environmental Institutional Profile and Green Product Innovation.
146: Citizen Values and Green Product Innovation.
147: Regulatory Level of Stringency and Green Product Innovation.
148: Innovation Capacity of the Country and Green Product Innovation.
149: Type of Industry and Green Product Innovation.
152: References and Further Readings.
153: Interface’s Approach to Sustainability Leadership.
154: Environmental Leadership in the Private Sector.
155: Interface’s Journey to Sustainability Leadership.
156: Challenges and Lessons Learned.
157: Recommendations from a Sustainability Leader.
158: Future Directions.
161: References and Further Readings.
162: A Better Kind of Climate Change.
164: Theoretical Model.
165: Applications and Future Directions.
167: References and Further Readings.
168: Environmental Leaders in the Private Sector.
169: Environmental Leadership and the Peculiarities of Environmental Problems.
170: Traditional Leadership Theories and Environmental Leadership.
171: Leaders’ Key Capabilities to Go Green.
172: Future Directions for Research.
174: References and Further Readings.
175: Taking Corporate Social Responsibility to the Next Level.
176: Why Individual Action won’t Solve Systemic Issues Facing Society.
177: Three Phases in the Evolution of CSR.
178: Business 3.0 in Practice: McDonald’s and the Brazilian Amazon.
179: What Lessons can We Draw from McDonald’s and the Amazon?.
182: References and Further Readings.
183: Nonprofit Leadership.
184: Environmental Leadership and Deliberative Democracy.
185: Deliberative Democracy.
186: Environmental Leadership.
187: Future Directions.
188: References and Further Readings.
Half Title Page.
1: Taking Action in the Face of Scientific Uncertainty.
2: Native Leadership and Adaptation to Climate Change.
3: Case Study in Research of Place, People, and Leadership.
4: The Moose and the Salmon.
5: The Future of Place-Based Natural Resource Management Models in the Arctic.
7: References and Further Readings.
8: Green Boston Harbor (GBH) Project.
11: The GBH Vision.
12: Results and Benefits.
13: Conclusion: Sustainably Supporting a Global Reach.
15: References and Further Readings.
16: Leadership in Response to Extreme Flood Events in Hungary.
17: Social and Political Context.
18: History of Floods and Flood Management in Hungary.
19: Recent Flooding in the Tisza River Basin.
20: The Emergence of Leaders.
21: Environmental Leadership at the Local Level.
22: Leadership in Democratic Transitions.
23: A Step Backward.
25: References and Further Readings.
26: Confronting Climate Change.
28: Spanning the Boundary of Science and Application.
29: Spanning the Boundary of Natural, Physical, and Social Sciences.
30: Spanning the Boundary of the Known and Unknown.
33: References and Further Readings.
34: Restoring Ecosystem Services in Riparian Zones by Promoting Working Forests in São Paulo, Brazil.
35: The Case of São Paulo.
36: Brazil’s National Forestry Code.
37: How Working Forests would Increase Ecosystem Services and Help Finance the Restoration of Riparian Forests in São Paulo.
38: Accounting for Ecosystem Services to Demonstrate the Benefits of Working Forests.
39: Integrating Policy Tools and Economic Instruments into Environmental Leadership.
41: References and Further Readings.
42: Managing for Climate Risk.
43: Corporate Responses to Climate Change.
44: Uncertainty from the Regulatory Environment.
45: Uncertainty from the Market Environment.
46: Uncertainty from the Natural Environment.
47: Managing Climate Change Risk.
48: Rationales to Support Risk Management Decisions.
49: Conclusion: Get Started Now!.
51: References and Further Readings.
52: Promoting International Cooperation in the Face of Conflicting Agendas.
53: Fostering Legitimacy in Agro-Environmental Governance.
54: Case Study: Promotion of Baltic Sea Region Cooperation on Nutrient Reduction.
55: Summary: Fostering Legitimate and Accountable Transnational Governance.
56: References and Further Readings.
57: Securitizing Climate Change.
59: Climate Change as “Threat Multiplier”: A Changing Definition of Security.
60: The German Presidency.
61: The 2011 United Nations Security Council Debate.
62: The Debate in Favor of the Security Council’s Involvement.
63: The Debate against the Security Council’s Involvement.
64: Summary and Future Directions.
65: References and Further Readings.
66: The Inherent Conflict between Sound Environmental Stewardship and Political Leadership in the Developing World.
67: Reviewing Environmental Stewardship in the Context of Existing Legal Regimes.
68: Political Leadership and Environmental Stewardship in Developing Countries.
69: Political Leadership and Environmental Stewardship in Trinidad and Tobago.
70: Summary: Does the New Broom Sweep Any Cleaner?.
71: References and Further Readings.
72: Environmental Leaders as Strategists Skilled in Working the Law- and Policy-Making Systems.
75: Directions for Future Research.
77: References and Further Readings.
78: Halting the Decline.
79: Drivers of Biodiversity Loss.
80: Drivers of Climate Change and Land Use: Population Growth.
81: The Eco-Leadership Discourse.
82: Leadership, Biodiversity, and Design.
83: References and Further Readings.
84: Leadership Capacity in Transboundary River Basins.
85: Role of Institutions in Transboundary Water Management.
86: Case Study: Orange-Senqu River Basin.
87: The Importance of Individuals in Transboundary Water Governance.
90: References and Further Readings.
91: Addressing Conflicts between Economic Progress and Environmental Protection.
92: California Climate Action.
93: Climate Markets and Interest Group Politics.
94: CCAR’s Creation.
95: CCAR’s Legislative Creation.
96: CCAR Implementation.
97: CCAR Rides into the Sunset.
99: References and Further Readings.
100: Leadership in Project Financing.
104: Limitations and Challenges.
106: References and Further Readings.
107: Spanish Hotel Industry Leadership in Climate Change Mitigation.
108: The Importance of Addressing Climate Change by Companies.
109: Environmental Leaders in the Hotel Industry.
110: A Case Study of Environmental Leaders: El Fuerte Hotels Group.
112: References and Further Readings.
113: Sustainable Gastronomy.
116: Future Directions.
118: References and Further Readings.
119: Tackling Information Problems in Agrifood Governance.
120: Overview: Local to Global Agrifood Trade.
121: New Uncertainties and New Environmental Policy Instruments.
122: Implications for Environmental Leadership: Measuring Effectiveness.
123: Caveat Emptor (Buyer Beware): The Limits of Private Agrifood Governance.
124: References and Further Readings.
125: Environmental Leadership in Italy.
126: Historical and Cultural Evolution of the Concept of Environmental Impact Evaluation in Italy.
127: Environmental Impact Evaluation and Strategic Evaluation by Law in Italy.
128: Environmental Leadership in Italy: A Complex Concept.
129: Environmental Leadership in Italy: Is there any?.
131: References and Further Readings.
133: Aeroponics Farming.
134: Background to Aeroponics in Singapore.
135: Some Experimental Results on Aeroponics in the Tropics.
136: Case Study of an Aeroponics Farm in Singapore.
139: References and Further Readings.
140: Urban Agriculture in the Face of Disaster and Environmental Change.
141: Food Systems and Civic Agriculture.
142: Markets as Free Spaces for Civic Engagement and Capital Accumulation.
143: Vertical and Horizontal Structures and Identity.
144: Social Justice and Access to Food.
145: Immigrant Communities and Cultural Cohesion.
146: Mediating Structures for Social Change.
147: The Food Revolution and Sustainability Movement.
149: References and Further Readings.
150: The Shared Leadership and Ownership of our Private Forests.
151: Private Forests in the United States.
152: Social Networks in Natural Resource Management.
153: Application: Insights from Landowner Personal Networks.
155: References and Further Readings.
156: Addressing Complex Management Challenges.
157: Wind Power in Oklahoma.
158: Policy Setting.
159: Catalyzing Change.
160: Industry Responds.
161: Leadership Frameworks.
162: Future Prospects.
163: References and Further Readings.
164: Redefining Leadership and Sustainability—The Network Way.
165: Introduction and Background.
166: Collaboration and Organizational Networks.
167: Academic Consortium: A Process Model for Institutional Collaboration.
168: Network Output: Leadership Development Program for the National Park Service—A Pilot Program.
169: Challenges and Opportunities in Network Collaboration.
170: References and Further Readings.
171: Environmental Leadership in Waste Management.
173: Waste Management in Singapore.
176: References and Further Readings.
177: Moving Upstream.
179: Looking Upstream.
180: History of the Miami Conservancy District.
181: MCD and Upstream Collaboration.
182: Collaboration to Solve Water Quality Challenges.
183: Collaborative Leadership and Governing the Commons.
185: References and Further Readings.
186: Product Innovation.
187: The Need to Reexamine how Products are Created.
188: Product Development Theory.
189: Product Innovation and Impacts on Society.
190: Measurement, Benchmarking, and Support Technology.
192: References and Further Reading.
193: Sustainability in Suburbia.
194: Suburban Landscapes and an Introduction to Sustainability.
195: Best Practices in Suburban Landscapes.