Decentralising: The implementation of regionalisation and co-management under the post-2013 Common Fisheries Policy

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15 Citationer (Scopus)

Resumé

ABSTRACT: This article reviews early experiences with what is commonly referred to as 'regionalisation'. Initially, the article briefly recalls the shortcomings of the traditional, highly centralised governance structure of the Common Fisheries Policy of the European Union, for which regionalisation was widely perceived as a solution, while at the same time providing an overview of the policy processes and various inputs that led to the provisions of recent regulation. Subsequently, the article presents empirical experiences related to the actual implementation and performance of the regional structures in the North and Baltic Seas and discusses the extent to which the adopted model of regionalisation is appropriate in light of the objectives it was intended to advance. Finally, the article offers some scenarios of possible 'futures' of the regional structures.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftMarine Policy
Vol/bind62
Sider (fra-til)224–232
ISSN0308-597X
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 2015

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Common Fisheries Policy
collaborative management
co-management
comanagement
regionalization
fishery
regional structure
fisheries
governance
Baltic Sea
North Sea
European Union
experience
scenario
regulation
performance
Common fisheries policy
Regionalization
Co-management

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AB - ABSTRACT: This article reviews early experiences with what is commonly referred to as 'regionalisation'. Initially, the article briefly recalls the shortcomings of the traditional, highly centralised governance structure of the Common Fisheries Policy of the European Union, for which regionalisation was widely perceived as a solution, while at the same time providing an overview of the policy processes and various inputs that led to the provisions of recent regulation. Subsequently, the article presents empirical experiences related to the actual implementation and performance of the regional structures in the North and Baltic Seas and discusses the extent to which the adopted model of regionalisation is appropriate in light of the objectives it was intended to advance. Finally, the article offers some scenarios of possible 'futures' of the regional structures.

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