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This article explores the constraints imposed by economic rationalism on environmental policy-making in light of Western Australia's (WA) Regional Forest Agreement (RFA) experience. Data derived from interviews with WA RFA stakeholders shed light on their perceptions of the RFA process and its outcomes. The extent to which the involvement of science and the public was enabled by RFA management is analysed. The findings point to a pervasive constrainedness of WA's RFA due to a closing of thedoi:10.1111/j.1467-8500.2007.00513.x fatcat:hok77dfbg5dejoqqiqmnvnurui