Implications of the Biocultural Ethic for Earth Stewardship View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:Chapter     


Chapter Info

DATE

2015

AUTHORS

Ricardo Rozzi

ABSTRACT

The biocultural ethic affirms the vital value of the links that have coevolved between specific life habits, habitats, and communities of co-in-habitants (“3Hs”). The conservation of habitats and access to them by communities of co-inhabitants is the condition of possibility for the continuity of their life; it becomes an ethical imperative that should be incorporated into development policies as a matter of eco-social justice. The conceptual framework of the biocultural ethic recognizes that there are numerous communities (inhabiting cities, rural, or remote areas) with cultural traditions that have ethical values centered in life, sustainable practices, and low environmental impact. It also recognizes agents that have values centered on short-term profit, non-sustainable practices, and disproportionately high environmental impact. Therefore, it would be technically and ethically right to define and enforce differential responsibilities among social groups, corporations, and nations that are contributing to the negative socio-environmental impacts that we face today. We have now reached a state of “plutonomy” that is dividing the world into two blocs: the wealthy 1 % of the world’s population that owns 50 % of the world’s wealth, and “the rest.” To achieve Earth stewardship, this trend needs to be overcome by (i) changing the current regime of plutocracy towards one of more participatory democracy that ceases to be indifferent to the well-being of the majority of human and other-than-human living beings, (ii) reorienting the current habits of plutonomy, and its associated consumerism and land-grabbing practices, towards habits of stewardship, and (iii) broadening the prevailing perspective of ecosystem services toward an ethical concept of sustainable co-inhabitation. By more precisely identifying the diversity of Earth stewards, their languages, values, cultures, and practices in heterogeneous habitats of the planet, as well as the specific agents that are mostly responsible for current socio-environmental problems, the biocultural ethic can significantly contribute to orient clearer collaborative and supportive ways for a responsible and inter-cultural Earth stewardship. More... »

PAGES

113-136

Book

TITLE

Earth Stewardship

ISBN

978-3-319-12132-1
978-3-319-12133-8

Author Affiliations

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/978-3-319-12133-8_9

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-12133-8_9

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1019420909


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