Presentations

  • How to de-marginalize commons for de-commodificaton as a legal concept? - Ide Hiergens

    TRACK 1 (INDIGO): IN THE FUTURE THE LANDED COMMONS MUST PREVAIL

    Session 1.1 : Theoretical Approaches to Landed Commons.

    How to de-marginalize commons for de-commodificaton as a legal concept?

    Ide Hiergens
    PhD-researcher INDIGO
    UAntwerpen, KULeuven

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  • The commodification of society - Chris Kesteloot

    TRACK 1 (INDIGO): IN THE FUTURE THE LANDED COMMONS MUST PREVAIL

    Session 1.3. (Un-)intended outcomes of commoning practices in urban settings

    Chris Kesteloot 
    Division of Geography and Tourism
    Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences
    Katholieke Universiteit Leuven

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  • Active Neighbourhood Communities for Urban Commons’ Care - Giulia Ganugi

    TRACK 1 (INDIGO): IN THE FUTURE THE LANDED COMMONS MUST PREVAIL

    Session 1.3. (Un-)intended outcomes of commoning practices in urban settings

    Active Neighbourhood Communities for Urban Commons’ Care
    Social Street, Living Street and Future Street
    Giulia Ganugi

    PhD in Sociology and Social Research
    University of Bologna

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  • Citizens’ initiatives in Flanders’ open space - Hans Leinfelder

    TRACK 1 (INDIGO): IN THE FUTURE THE LANDED COMMONS MUST PREVAIL

    Session 1.2. (Un-)intended outcomes of commoning practices in open space

    Hans Leinfelder
    KU Leuven

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  • Landed Commons In The Practice Of Cooperative Housing - Nele Verdonck and Clenn Kustermans

    TRACK 1 (INDIGO): IN THE FUTURE THE LANDED COMMONS MUST PREVAIL

    Session 1.3. (Un-)intended outcomes of commoning practices in urban settings

    Nele Verdonck, urban planner - architect and Clenn Kustermans, urban planner
    OMGEVING cvba

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  • Workshop Session - Prathiwi W. Putri

    TRACK 3 : IN THE FUTURE ACTION RESEARCH WILL GO UNDERGROUND?

    Session 3.1 OBJECTS OF POLICY, SUBJECTS OF POLITICS
    Framing Social Movements in the Post-­‐Colonial Global South 

    The workshop organiser:
    Prathiwi W. Putri
    Post Doc, Rule and Rupture Programme
    Department of Food and Resource Economics (IFRO), Copenhagen University 

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  • Extended Summary

    A central aim of this workshop is to re-­‐contextualise the analytical features of Social Innovation (SI) and territorial development (Moulaert & Leontidou, 1994; Moulaert et al., 2001; Moulaert & Nussbaumer, 2005; Moulaert, 2009; Moulaert et al., 2010; Moulaert & Jessop, 2013) within the post-­‐colonial Global South. The works on Social Innovation examines the roles of place-­‐based and multiscale-­‐connected governance structures that involve different forms of collective actions within or outside the spheres of state and market (Moulaert, 2009, 2010). The theoretical endeavours of SI seek to provide explanatory as well as normative frameworks, and especially for the latter SI stresses on two pillars of sustained and meaningful local development: institutional innovation and socio-­‐economic innovation, i.e. the satisfaction of various basic needs of local communities (Moulaert & Nussbaumer, 2005; Moulaert et al., 2010). Institutional innovation includes creations of channels for cultural emancipation, interpersonal and intergroup communications, also people’s preferences within decision-­‐making mechanisms (Moulaert & Nussbaumer, 2005). With both interrelated innovation approaches to development, SI seeks to link short-­‐ and long-­‐term community needs along with the efforts to influence the policy making at the greater urban scale. 

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