Polar Oceans Governance Nunavut Fisheries Co-management and the Role of the Nunavut Land Claims Agreement in Fisheries Management and Decision Making Stephanie A. Boudreau and Lucia Fanning* Marine Affairs Program, Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada Introduction The Inuit’s history of harvesting resources from the Arctic’s rich aquatic en - vironment pre-dates contact with Europeans. However, continued access to such resources is being threatened from an increasing number of pressures, and local communities have voiced concerns over these tr 1 These ends. include climate change impacts, mineral exploitation, ecological changes, cultural changes, food insecurity and socio-political changes affecting the governance of natural resources in the Canadian Arctic.2 With regard to the harvesting and allocation of fisheries resources in Can - ada, the decision-making processes generally take place within the federal * This research is funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC), Partnership Grant Award 895-2011-1007. The authors would like to thank the reviewers for their valuable suggestions and acknowledge the support of Janelle Kennedy, Sarah Arnold, Lucy Tegumiar, Anna Magera, Christopher Lewis, Wayne Lynch and Laura Addicott. Corr - e sponding author: Lucia.Fanning@dal.ca. 1 Council of Canadian A cademies, Aboriginal Food Security in Northern Canada: An
Ocean Yearbook Online – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 2016
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