March 10 - April 04, 2008 | Centre for Science and Environment


March 10 - April 04, 2008

2008  
STUDENTS' MAGAZINE
recat2008:
React

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2008
Reactemagzine
E- magazine

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List of participants    
     

Camilla Eriksen Andreassen

Charlotte Bache-Mathiesen

Junn Grayston Bjartung

Anne Beate Blaasvær Bruun

Magnhild Sofie Bruusgaard

Marianne Ebbing

Kaja Eddie

Thale Henrikke Holmsen

Jenny Johnsen

Kristin Dypedokk Kvernflaten

Birgit Meum

Silje Helene Ness

Julie Roberts

Martine Kværner Solstad

Gry Asp Swinnerton

Lucie Rosalind Thomassen

Ida Tresselt

Hanne Castberg Turkanovic

 

Zlata Tveit

Ida Søgnen Vik

Malin Lenita Von Krogh

Marte Wennevik

Gjertrud Egge Wilhite

Kahena Wilhite

Zehlia Alp

Pir S. Balto

Runar Sammol Myrnes Bering

Henrik Bø

Ole Gaute Doppelmayr

Andreas Flacke

Magnus Kleppe Hvalby

Lars Christian Sundblad Steineger

Nicolai Wilhite

Alexandre Wilhite

Harold Wilhite

Paul

     

 

Announcements

  • Date:  September 8-10, 2014

    ‘Septage’ is both solid and liquid waste that accumulates in onsite sanitation systems (OSS) e.g. septic tanks. This has three main components – scum, effluent and sludge. It has an offensive odour, appearance and contains significant levels of grease, grit, hair, debris and pathogenic micro organisms. The construction and management of OSS are left largely to ineffective local practices and there is lack of holistic septage management practices.

  • Centre for Science and Environment recognises Social Impact Assessment (SIA) as an important tool to inform decision makers, regulators and stakeholders about the possible social and economic impacts of a development project. To be effective, SIA requires the active involvement of all concerned stakeholders.

  • Date: 15-26 September, 2014

    It goes unsaid that in order to improve environmental governance, the roles of efficient and worthy Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) along with an equitable growth through proper Social Impact Assessment (SIA) are indispensable. They are not merely tools to assess possible impacts and suggest mitigation for the environmental and social issues, but processes, which if done well, can yield unexpectedly positive results in the form of sustainable and equitable growth.

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