Publications of Pierre Ozer
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See detailRisk management in Ivory Coast: case study of population evictions in Port-Bouët, Abidjan
Comoe, Boua Raymond; Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailContextual analysis of Algerian floods between 1921 and 2016
Nouri, Myriem ULiege; Halleux, Jean-Marie ULiege; Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailExposition et vulnérabilité face aux risques d'inondation au Burkina Faso: cas de la ville de Dori
Tomety, Yaovi Djivénou; Dewals, Benjamin ULiege; Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailVulnérabilité sanitaire et environnementale dans les quartiers inondables de la commune de Cap-Haïtien, Haïti
Bilomba Ngandu, Pontien; Von Frenckell, Marianne ULiege; Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailContribution des systèmes d'information géographique pour la cartographie des zones à risques d'inondation à Yaoundé
Zogning Moffo, Maurice Olivier; Ozer, Pierre ULiege; Dewals, Benjamin ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailVulnérabilité aux inondations dans le contexte des changements climatiques à New-Bell Ngangue, un quartier planifié de la ville de Douala, Cameroun
Amanejieu, Amelie ULiege; Feumba, Rodrigue Aimé; Ngoufo, Roger et al

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detail« Cap-Haïtien » or « how to ‘construct’ a flood risk in a decade »
Gracius, Gracia Joseph; Clervil, Luc; Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailPeople moved and will move again
Gemenne, François ULiege; De Longueville, Florence ULiege; De Bruyckere, Luka ULiege et al

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailGully erosion in Kinshasa: hydromorphogenic dynamics and development of prevention tools
Makanzu Imwangana, Fils; Moeyersons, Jan; Ozer, Pierre ULiege et al

Conference (2017, November 17)

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See detailConsommer « local »: un choix environnemental ?
Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference given outside the academic context (2017)

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See detailDisplacements and public health in the context of building exposure to risk
Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Conference (2017, November 08)

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See detailCATASTROPHES NATURELLES: CAUSES ET CONSEQUENCES - ANALYSE HOLISTIQUE
Ozer, Pierre ULiege

Scientific conference (2017, November 08)

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See detailGlobal assessment of impacts on migration and security issues
Richardson, Katy; Bradshaw, Catherine; Lewis, Kirsty et al

Report (2017)

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See detailSocial ‘tipping points’ under climate/environmental change
Ozer, Pierre ULiege; Koala, Ouango; Clervil, Luc et al

Conference (2017, October 12)

There is growing recognition that climate change has the potential to trigger social ‘tipping points’, potentially involving abrupt (i.e. non-linear) increases in climate damages, even under smooth (i.e ... [more ▼]

There is growing recognition that climate change has the potential to trigger social ‘tipping points’, potentially involving abrupt (i.e. non-linear) increases in climate damages, even under smooth (i.e. linear) climate change. Whilst the notion of a ‘tipping point’ originated in the social sciences, in the last decade or so it has been widely used by climate scientists, referring in particular to strongly self-amplifying (positive feedback) dynamics in parts of the climate system [sensu Lenton et al. 2008]. We argue that reinvigorating the concept of social tipping points has considerable potential to help researchers understand the social impacts of climate change and consider their human consequences. Whilst feedback dynamics can also be important in social systems, here we review a broader phenomenology of social ‘tipping points’ that could give rise to abrupt changes e.g. in climate damages. We focus in particular on migration dynamics as the original example of ‘social tipping’ which can also be affected by climate change. We include the potential for the perception of climate change (as well as the actual experience of it) to trigger ‘social tipping’. We note how a lack of system resilience can increase the likelihood and magnitude of ‘social tipping’ driven by climate change, and scope out the potential for early warning signals of particular types of social tipping. We argue that in the developing world at least there is potential for social tipping points to be triggered by climate change long before potential climate tipping points unfold. Looking ahead, the application of network theory methods to social data provides a rapidly expanding opportunity to monitor and in some cases forewarn of social tipping. [less ▲]

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