Role of communities in disasters
Role of public in disaster management
References Aldunate, R. Communities' mitigation strategies in most contexts inevitably involve negotiation or confrontation with the state or with market forces. Communities often have clear goals but little clarity about the technical, legal, and financial alternatives available to attain them. Political man 2nd ed. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. Google Scholar Dow, K. Natural Hazards, 35, — Crying wolf: Repeat responses to hurricane evacuation orders. Google Scholar Lipset, S. The key to this approach is to work with and through communities and their organisations, involving some or all of the following tasks: Research and planning to articulate people's explicit and implicit demands in terms of viable projects and programmes. Theory and practice in assessing vulnerability to climate change and facilitating adaptation. East N. In some traditional societies where communities still retain control over their economy and resources there may be space for adjustment or adaptation to hazard. Vietnamese leader preaches self-reliance. Google Scholar Skocpol, T.
New York: Aldine De Gruyter. Most communities do not act for abstract ideological reasons; specific local problems are nearly always the reason for their actions.
Role of government in disaster management
In this approach to mitigation, it is possible to avoid many of the diseconomies and mismatches which characterise conventional programmes. We offer an overview of models developed in the literature as well as insights drawn from research related to Hurricane Katrina. Google Scholar Cutter, S. Paper presented at the translating research into action: Nonprofits and the renaissance of New Orleans, New Orleans. However, within it, scientific knowledge of hazards and their effects and technological alternatives for mitigation take on a completely new meaning, transforming themselves into vital instruments at the service of development. This means that mitigation must become an enabling activity, and that disaster planning must build incrementally from a series of small-scale interventions incorporating these gradually into a wider synthesis. Participation in America.
Google Scholar Norris, F. Google Scholar Lemyre, L. The methodology of working is necessarily slow, small scale, long term, multidisciplinary, and multisectoral. We trace two contrasting notions of community to Tocqueville. Google Scholar de Tocqueville, A.
Coastal Management, 26, — Yet they are not passive victims. The parishioners of Mary Queen of Vietnam Church in eastern New Orleans have faced their share of obstacles since Hurricane Katrina, but with every new challenge, they are proving 24 that swift action might be the best weapon in the fight to rebuild.
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