Hand in glove? Processes of formalization and the circular economy post COVID19Citation formats

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Hand in glove? Processes of formalization and the circular economy post COVID19. / Dewick, Paul; Pineda Mendoza, José; Ramlogan, Ronald.

In: IEEE Engineering Management Review, 06.08.2020.

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Dewick, Paul ; Pineda Mendoza, José ; Ramlogan, Ronald. / Hand in glove? Processes of formalization and the circular economy post COVID19. In: IEEE Engineering Management Review. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{4ab3bf76e2b8423db9e96ed7670ba72d,
title = "Hand in glove? Processes of formalization and the circular economy post COVID19",
abstract = "The effects of COVID19 have been severe in developing countries. It has been a particularly difficult time for informal small-scale farmers who live in rural areas and lack formal safety nets. These farmers are the cornerstone of national food security strategies. In this perspective paper, we discuss how circular economy principles could help these farmers reduce their states of vulnerability whilst engaging with nonlinear pathways of formalization. We argue that circular principles can go hand-in-glove with processes of formalization as long as interventions are made to help informal small-scale farmers overcome structural problems. We make a series of recommendations for policy makers and other stakeholders. ",
author = "Paul Dewick and {Pineda Mendoza}, Jos{\'e} and Ronald Ramlogan",
year = "2020",
month = aug,
day = "6",
doi = "10.1109/EMR.2020.3014014",
language = "English",
journal = "IEEE Engineering Management Review",
issn = "0360-8581",
publisher = "IEEE",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Hand in glove? Processes of formalization and the circular economy post COVID19

AU - Dewick, Paul

AU - Pineda Mendoza, José

AU - Ramlogan, Ronald

PY - 2020/8/6

Y1 - 2020/8/6

N2 - The effects of COVID19 have been severe in developing countries. It has been a particularly difficult time for informal small-scale farmers who live in rural areas and lack formal safety nets. These farmers are the cornerstone of national food security strategies. In this perspective paper, we discuss how circular economy principles could help these farmers reduce their states of vulnerability whilst engaging with nonlinear pathways of formalization. We argue that circular principles can go hand-in-glove with processes of formalization as long as interventions are made to help informal small-scale farmers overcome structural problems. We make a series of recommendations for policy makers and other stakeholders.

AB - The effects of COVID19 have been severe in developing countries. It has been a particularly difficult time for informal small-scale farmers who live in rural areas and lack formal safety nets. These farmers are the cornerstone of national food security strategies. In this perspective paper, we discuss how circular economy principles could help these farmers reduce their states of vulnerability whilst engaging with nonlinear pathways of formalization. We argue that circular principles can go hand-in-glove with processes of formalization as long as interventions are made to help informal small-scale farmers overcome structural problems. We make a series of recommendations for policy makers and other stakeholders.

U2 - 10.1109/EMR.2020.3014014

DO - 10.1109/EMR.2020.3014014

M3 - Article

JO - IEEE Engineering Management Review

JF - IEEE Engineering Management Review

SN - 0360-8581

ER -