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Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal

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Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal. / Boettcher, Miranda; Brent, Kerryn; Buck, Holly Jean; Low, Sean ; McLaren, Duncan; Mengis, Nadine.

In: Frontiers in Climate, Vol. 3, 664456, 09.06.2021.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Boettcher, M, Brent, K, Buck, HJ, Low, S, McLaren, D & Mengis, N 2021, 'Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal', Frontiers in Climate, vol. 3, 664456. https://doi.org/10.3389/fclim.2021.664456

APA

Boettcher, M., Brent, K., Buck, H. J., Low, S., McLaren, D., & Mengis, N. (2021). Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal. Frontiers in Climate, 3, [664456]. https://doi.org/10.3389/fclim.2021.664456

Vancouver

Boettcher M, Brent K, Buck HJ, Low S, McLaren D, Mengis N. Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal. Frontiers in Climate. 2021 Jun 9;3. 664456. https://doi.org/10.3389/fclim.2021.664456

Author

Boettcher, Miranda ; Brent, Kerryn ; Buck, Holly Jean ; Low, Sean ; McLaren, Duncan ; Mengis, Nadine. / Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal. In: Frontiers in Climate. 2021 ; Vol. 3.

Bibtex

@article{5c4b8299a27a47a7ba9db3e9596631c5,
title = "Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal",
abstract = "As the technical and political challenges of land-based carbon dioxide removal (CDR) approaches become more apparent, the oceans may be the new “blue” frontier for carbon drawdown strategies in climate governance. Drawing on lessons learnt from the way terrestrial carbon dioxide removal emerged, we explore increasing overall attention to marine environments and mCDR projects, and how this could manifest in four entwined knowledge systems and governance sectors. We consider how developments within and between these “frontiers” could result in different futures—where hype and over-promising around marine carbon drawdown could enable continued time-buying for the carbon economy without providing significant removals, or where reforms to modeling practices, policy development, innovation funding, and legal governance could seek co-benefits between ocean protection, economy, and climate.",
keywords = "marine governance, carbon dioxide removal, negative emissions, Net Zero, IPCC scenarios, climate policy, blue economy, marine law",
author = "Miranda Boettcher and Kerryn Brent and Buck, {Holly Jean} and Sean Low and Duncan McLaren and Nadine Mengis",
year = "2021",
month = jun,
day = "9",
doi = "10.3389/fclim.2021.664456",
language = "English",
volume = "3",
journal = "Frontiers in Climate",
issn = "2624-9553",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Navigating Potential Hype and Opportunity in Governing Marine Carbon Removal

AU - Boettcher, Miranda

AU - Brent, Kerryn

AU - Buck, Holly Jean

AU - Low, Sean

AU - McLaren, Duncan

AU - Mengis, Nadine

PY - 2021/6/9

Y1 - 2021/6/9

N2 - As the technical and political challenges of land-based carbon dioxide removal (CDR) approaches become more apparent, the oceans may be the new “blue” frontier for carbon drawdown strategies in climate governance. Drawing on lessons learnt from the way terrestrial carbon dioxide removal emerged, we explore increasing overall attention to marine environments and mCDR projects, and how this could manifest in four entwined knowledge systems and governance sectors. We consider how developments within and between these “frontiers” could result in different futures—where hype and over-promising around marine carbon drawdown could enable continued time-buying for the carbon economy without providing significant removals, or where reforms to modeling practices, policy development, innovation funding, and legal governance could seek co-benefits between ocean protection, economy, and climate.

AB - As the technical and political challenges of land-based carbon dioxide removal (CDR) approaches become more apparent, the oceans may be the new “blue” frontier for carbon drawdown strategies in climate governance. Drawing on lessons learnt from the way terrestrial carbon dioxide removal emerged, we explore increasing overall attention to marine environments and mCDR projects, and how this could manifest in four entwined knowledge systems and governance sectors. We consider how developments within and between these “frontiers” could result in different futures—where hype and over-promising around marine carbon drawdown could enable continued time-buying for the carbon economy without providing significant removals, or where reforms to modeling practices, policy development, innovation funding, and legal governance could seek co-benefits between ocean protection, economy, and climate.

KW - marine governance

KW - carbon dioxide removal

KW - negative emissions

KW - Net Zero

KW - IPCC scenarios

KW - climate policy

KW - blue economy

KW - marine law

U2 - 10.3389/fclim.2021.664456

DO - 10.3389/fclim.2021.664456

M3 - Journal article

VL - 3

JO - Frontiers in Climate

JF - Frontiers in Climate

SN - 2624-9553

M1 - 664456

ER -