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dc.contributor.authorHoa, Tran Dinh-
dc.contributor.authorNam, Do Hoai-
dc.description.abstractClimate change has exacerbated gender inequality, and women are a vulnerable group. Previous research attributed this to physical gender differences, gender differences in ownership and control of natural resources, and socioeconomic status. We used a survey of 99 participants, seven focus group discussions, and 13 in-depth interviews in a coastal community in Vietnam to gain insight into the roots of gender inequality in the capacity to adapt to climate change. We analysed the role of social capital in regulating and mobilising other livelihood assets from a gendered perspective and found that gender norms explain the division and interactions of men and women in formal and informal networks. Based on our results, we suggest that policy-makers should pay more attention to gender issues when proposing climate change policies and reducing the gender imbalance in the impact of climate change
dc.relation.ispartofseriesEnvironmental Sciences;pp. 1 - 5-
dc.subjectClimate changevi
dc.titleRiver information management and early flood release in response to climate change in
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