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dc.contributor.authorHall, Den_NZ
dc.identifier.citationNew Zealand Journal of Forestry (2019) 64(2): 25–31
dc.description.abstractThis paper discusses the paradox of social licence faced by the forestry sector today. It explores how the idea of the social licence of operate (SLO) relates to the tradition of social contract theory. This philosophical detour shows that social licence is less novel and more entrenched in our politics than its critics seem to realise. The paper then turns to how social licence is realised through action and procedure, and why it is resurgent in the national conversation. Finally, I argue that social licence need not be seen as an imposition or inconvenience, but rather an opportunity to create substantive community support for efforts to align the forestry sector toward maximising public value.en_NZ
dc.publisherNew Zealand Institute of Forestryen_NZ
dc.rights©New Zealand Institute of Forestry. The journal subscribes to the Fair Copying Declaration issued by the Royal Society (London). Reproduction of authors’ abstracts, with acknowledgment, is authorised. PDFs of issues < 3 years old are restricted to subscribers. Free access will always be available to issues > 3 years old.
dc.titleA State of Licence: The Social Licence to Operate as an Opportunity for the Forestry Sectoren_NZ
dc.typeJournal Article
aut.relation.journalNew Zealand Journal of Forestryen_NZ

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