We hope the research discussed in this special issue informs a cascade of activism and policy-making to avert the worst eventualities of climate change and to create a world that is more secure and more just for all of us.
When climate change is framed as a security threat, it is often due to assumptions about how changes in the climate will cause mass migration, which will itself precipitate violent conflict.
In 2016 and 2017, Eastern Africa experienced a drought that most experts believe to be linked to global climate change.
The following analysis is from Volume 3, Special Issue “Climate Change, Security, and Conflict” of the Peace Science Digest Citation: Falkner, R.
Climate change, coupled with population growth, is likely to intensify water scarcity around the world. Moreover, increased water use for agricultural and industrial purposes further exacerbates dwindling water availability.
The following analysis is from Volume 3, Special Issue “Climate Change, Security, and Conflict” of the Peace Science Digest Citation: Fröhlich, C.,
Over the last 20 years, public education systems have suffered budget cuts, regimented curriculum, high-stakes standardized testing and cuts to
This article analyses the arguments linking resource scarcity to violent conflict. It is structured around the assumption that by focusing