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dc.contributor.authorCarter, Angela V.
dc.contributor.authorMcKenzie, Janetta 20:28:08 (GMT) 20:28:08 (GMT)
dc.descriptionThis is an original manuscript of an article published by Taylor & Francis in Society & Natural Resources on June 17, 2020, available online:
dc.description.abstractThis article offers a framework for analyzing and extending the recent wave of national “keep it in the ground” (KIIG) bans on fossil fuel exploration and production. We situate this discussion in new theoretical work on decarbonization acceleration and then present an overview of KIIG movement and policy development. Next, drawing on the burgeoning supply side climate policy literature, we outline major barriers to constraining fossil fuel development, then focus on identifying conditions most conducive for KIIG policy. These include locally-rooted campaigns, the development of a pro-KIIG constituency that is horizontally dense and vertically integrated, resonant message framing, and support by well-placed norm entrepreneurs. We argue that early national efforts to keep fossil fuels in the ground demark a critical juncture in global climate policy. Understanding the trajectory of these bans is a first step in extending these initiatives as part of the pathway to carbon neutrality by 2050.en
dc.description.sponsorshipBalsillie School of International Affairs || Corporate Mapping Project || Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canadaen
dc.publisherSociety & Natural Resourcesen
dc.subjectclimate policyen
dc.subjectenergy governanceen
dc.subjectfossil fuelsen
dc.subjectsupply-side policyen
dc.titleAmplifying “Keep It in the Ground” First-Movers: Toward a Comparative Frameworken
dcterms.bibliographicCitationCarter, A. and J. McKenzie. 2020. "Amplifying ‘Keep It in the Ground’ First-Movers: Toward a Comparative Framework." Society and Natural Resources.
uws.contributor.affiliation1Faculty of Artsen
uws.contributor.affiliation1Faculty of Environmenten
uws.contributor.affiliation2Geography and Environmental Managementen
uws.contributor.affiliation2Political Scienceen

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