This journal publishes scientific articles and reviews related to the bi-directional links between population, natural resources, and the natural environment. Its purpose in doing so is to deepen scientific and policy dialogue in this area, which is often complex. As the area is of interest to many disciplines, contributions from a range of social, policy, life, and natural sciences are encouraged. Work at all scales, local to global, is welcome as are both theoretical and empirical contributions. Papers involving mathematics are appropriate so long as the symbolic argument is clearly described in the narrative text. Submissions devoted largely to expressing a political view will be considered so long as they are clearly labeled "Commentary". The editor reserves the right to solicit and oppose to any such piece a contrary view. Population and Environment is aimed at researchers working in academic and policy institutions in the fields of demography, economics, sociology, geography, environmental studies, public health, ecology and associated sub-disciplines.
Springer is one of the leading international scientific publishing companies, publishing over 1,200 journals and more than 3,000 new books annually, covering a wide range of subjects including biomedicine and the life sciences, clinical medicine, physics, engineering, mathematics, computer sciences, and economics.
Note: This article is a review of another work, such as a book, film, musical composition, etc. The original work is not included in the purchase of this review.