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Biosecurity, expertise and the institutional void: the case of bovine tuberculosis

Enticott, Gareth Paul and Franklin, Alexandra 2009. Biosecurity, expertise and the institutional void: the case of bovine tuberculosis. Sociologia Ruralis 49 (4) , pp. 375-393. 10.1111/j.1467-9523.2009.00496.x

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Abstract

This article explores the links between biosecurity policy and rural differentiation. It attempts to show how biosecurity policy has been fundamentally affected by uncertainty over the rules of the game of policy-making – what Hajer has called the ‘institutional void’. In particular, the article attempts to show how this void has created a new political space in which the traditional practices of dealing with animal disease have been challenged and reshaped. Crucial to this is a discourse of partnership that permits new actors and forms of expertise to construct different approaches to biosecurity at new spatial scales. These actions legitimate a new spatiality of disease control, thereby contributing to the differentiation of the countryside. The article uses a case-study of policy attempts to control the spread of bovine tuberculosis in England and Wales

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Centre for Business Relationships, Accountability, Sustainability and Society (BRASS)
Sustainable Places Research Institute (PLACES)
Geography and Planning (GEOPL)
Subjects: S Agriculture > S Agriculture (General)
S Agriculture > SF Animal culture
Publisher: Wiley
ISSN: 0038-0199
Last Modified: 07 Nov 2019 09:07
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/10605

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