The Canadian Geographer these days printed Jamie Benidickson’s “From boundary waters to watersheds: Approved change and the geography of the Good Lakes-St. Lawrence system” (resulting from Canadian Approved Historic previous weblog for noting it). The abstract:
It is acceptable to acknowledge an evolving approved and institutional perspective on the Good Lakes-St. Lawrence system (GL-SL) as a approach of furthering the understanding that is provided from established cartographic, bio-geological, historic, and cultural views. This paper describes components of that evolution from a one-dimensional approved conceptualization of the GL-SL as a boundary reflecting sovereign autonomy and state security, by a further superior recognition of the water system involving navigation, fisheries, and water present, to a further full acknowledgment of basin- and ecosystem-oriented approaches the place land-use actions and influences ranging from groundwater flows by air-borne contamination must be accounted for. The Boundary Waters Treaty of 1909 and the Good Lakes Water Prime quality Settlement (1972–2012) current regular elements of reference.
There’s fairly a bit on this text on air air pollution regulation, fisheries, and additional.