Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Water
© John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
Edited By: Stuart N. Lane
Online ISSN: 2049-1948
Recently Published Articles
- Alloyed waterscapes: mining and water at the nexus of corporate social responsibility, resource nationalism, and small-scale mining
Andrea J. Marston
Version of Record online: 28 SEP 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/wat2.1175
Conceptualizing the relationship between water and mining across multiple scales at the present conjuncture.
- The role of stable isotopes in understanding rainfall interception processes: a review
Scott T. Allen, Richard F. Keim, Holly R. Barnard, Jeffrey J. McDonnell and J. Renée Brooks
Version of Record online: 20 SEP 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/wat2.1187
Canopy interception results in evaporation and heterogeneous water inputs to the soil; the variability in water isotopes in throughfall and stemflow can improve understanding of within-canopy processes.
- Consultation is not consent: hydraulic fracturing and water governance on Indigenous lands in Canada
Michele-Lee Moore, Suzanne von der Porten and Heather Castleden
Version of Record online: 16 SEP 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/wat2.1180
Hydraulic fracturing's demands on water, and the impact on such activities in Indigenous territories across Canada, has highlighted the need to transform water governance locally and beyond our borders. Such a transformation would include respect for Indigenous knowledge systems, a cumulative effects framework, and a paradigm shift in colonially entrenched decision-making.
- Integrated modeling in urban hydrology: reviewing the role of monitoring technology in overcoming the issue of ‘big data’ requirements
Michael G. Hutchins, Scott J. McGrane, James D. Miller, Alex Hagen-Zanker, Thomas R. Kjeldsen, Simon J. Dadson and Clare S. Rowland
Version of Record online: 16 SEP 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/wat2.1177
- The Chicxulub impact and its different hydrogeological effects on Prehispanic and Colonial settlement in the Yucatan peninsula
Version of Record online: 9 SEP 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/wat2.1170
Hydrogeological regimes of Yucatan affected the location of archaeological sites and the Colonial border.