Spatializing Law (Law, Justice and Power)
Law geographers have advanced that understanding that law also requires knowledge of geographic and other factors that may intersect in how law is developed and applied.
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The advantages of integrating a geographic perspective are that the institution of law and its practices are given a central place in the study of law and geography. The shaping of law has also impact on land use policies. For instance, most people in the United States today live in an urban region; however, most laws on natural resources relate to areas where very few people live.
State and national level laws affect how resources are utilized, but more local scales are often neglected. This has caused a disconnect in places, as well as conflict between communities, where laws are sometimes seen as not considering interests where larger resources and smaller communities might be found.
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In effect, considerations of conservation are not being driven by those who are most affected but sometimes by those who are in more distant or urban areas. For instance, placement of injection centers near more affluent areas may cause some communities to react negatively. In the long-term, scholars see that laws have become more centralized, which often facilitates standardization across a country or space, but could create social or conflict consequences in places where laws run counter to local interests.
This often occur in resource extraction but can also be relevant where there are overlapping interests such as miners and agriculturalists wanting access to the same land. Geospatial Technologies and Applications — the two areas governed by Spatial Law.
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Urban Geography. Available from: doi: Like the United States, law can lay claim to a clear self-identity, historical longevity and a powerful centralized authority.
It has rigorously policed academic boundaries, with admittance only given to recognized delegates from other intellectual places, that enter on Law's terms. Geography, however, is more like the United Kingdom: while reasonably sure of itself, it laments its lost glory days, and needs to reassure itself of its standing in the academic world. It has not attained statehood.
Its boundaries are vague and overlapping, and its population is diverse and unconsolidated.
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Some of its residents, in fact, have not even been told that they are CQ Press Your definitive resource for politics, policy and people. Remember me?
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Spatializing Law: An Anthropological Geography of Law in Society
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