Published in 1998, the impact of current organizational behaviour upon the environment and concern over the long term effects has become almost a household topic. There are a growing number of reference books which discuss the various aspects and importance of this matter, but they often do so in isolation from the environment, education, and training. In addition to this, little has been discussed about the inter-relationships between the various aspects of organizational behaviour and its impact on the environment. This book intends to bridge the gap. It discusses the importance of environmental education and training in three different disciplines: the legal aspects, financial implications, and managerial choices and decision-making.
Table of Contents
Part 1: Introduction - Environmental Education and Training: An Introductory Essay Patricia D. Park and Gin Chong 1. Environmental Legal Education – For Whom?, D.J. Hughs 2. The Essence of and Environmental Law Education, William Howarth 3. Reducing the Impact of Agriculture on Water Quality: Legal Controls or Education?, John Steel 4. Implementation of the Environmental Impact Assessment Process in Sri Lanka – The Story of the Defeat of a Hydroelectric Dam Project, William W. Westerfield III and Hemantha Withanage Part 2: Introduction – Financial and Management Education Deborah A. Blackman and Gin Chong 5. What Should We Bring into Environmental Education?, Zhichang Zhu 6. Environmental Education: Needs and Implications in Financial Training, Paul Jarvis 7. Environmental Education: Where Does it Fit in Decision-Making?, Deborah A. Blackman and Tara G. Fleming 8. The Impact of Teaching Ethics and Environmental Accounting, Lynda C. Helps 9. Why and How Organisations Provide Employees with Environmental Education, Tara G. Fleming and Deborah A. Blackman 10. Learning to Choose a Greener Route for Small Organisations, Jason Palmer and Rita van der Vorst.