Finding our way: On the sharing and reuse of animal telemetry data in Australasia

Hamish A. Campbell, Hawthorne L. Beyer, Todd E. Dennis, Ross G. Dwyer, James D. Forester, Yusuke Fukuda, Catherine Lynch, Mark A. Hindell, Norbert Menke, Juan M. Morales, Craig Richardson, Essie Rodgers (+3 others)
2015 Science of the Total Environment  
S o l a r i u m S t r a t e g y S e r i e S Cover Image Compass Pointing to North America on a Map © Comstock Select/Corbis Acknowledgements the editors would like to thank the scholars who contributed their time and effort to writing chapters for this volume. We would particularly like to thank cnaS researchers alice Hunt and Stefanie Garcia, who contributed greatly to both the process and substance of this effort. We would also like to thank The CNAS Solarium Strategy Series draws its name
more » ... inspiration from an effort undertaken by President Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1953. The original Project Solarium was a competitive strategy development process that is credited with helping articulate several pillars of American Cold War strategy. Through a similarly structured process of inclusive debate and extensive analysis, CNAS has developed several strategy documents that are designed to serve as useful inputs to the broader national debate over U.S. national security in the post-September 11 era. They are available online at www.cnas.org. Finding Our Way: Debating American Grand Strategy J U N E 2 0 0 8 2 Henry Kissinger, "The Three Revolutions," The Washington Post (7 April 2008): A17. 3 Edward Mead Earle, ed., Makers of Modern Strategy (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1943): viii. 4 G. John Ikenberry calls such a process a kind of "neo-Rawlsian" question: "[t]he national security question for America to ask today is: what sorts of investments in global institutional architecture do I want to make now so that the coming power shifts will adversely impact me the least?" See his chapter in this report. 5 David Rothkopf concludes in his book, Running the World (New York: Public Affairs, 2005): 71, that the Solarium Project was "not just the work of a good executive or a master bureaucrat or even a canny politician; it was a magisterial illustration of an effective president in action, perhaps one of the signal events of the past sixty years of the American presidency." | 7 In light of the daunting strategic inheritance the next President will face, the Center for a New American Security (CNAS), inspired by Eisenhower's Solarium effort, commissioned five authors to write their best case for what America's grand strategy in the early 21st century should be. CNAS then convened a well attended conference in early 2008 at which authors and attendees engaged in a robust debate over the papers and positions taken. 6 This report is a result of this process. Revised papers from the commissioned authors are included along with a new strategy paper by CNAS authors that was informed, in part, by the papers and the conference. While each paper stands on its own, the range of assessments regarding the current and future security environment, America's core interests, and the various strategies presented offer the reader a compelling snapshot of the contemporary debate over American grand strategy. As such, this volume is intended to offer a new administration useful intellectual capital on which to draw in developing a new direction and course for America. We hope that it plays at least a small part in helping to shape and elevate the ongoing and critical debate over America's purpose and place in the complex and dynamic world of the Finding Our Way: Debating American Grand Strategy J U N E 2 0 0 8 strategy and to build intellectual capital on which the next administration can draw.
doi:10.1016/j.scitotenv.2015.01.089 pmid:25669144 fatcat:6d6hd3rl3navhjxv5d45jdoniq