1 Introduction: Religion and Environmental Conflict in Latin America Robert Albro and Evan Berry Part 1: Ecclesial Articulations of Environmental Rights and Justice 2 Church Advocacy in Latin America: Integrating Environment in the Struggle for Justice and Human Rights Guillermo Kerber 3 Transnational Religious Advocacy Networks in Latin America and Beyond Evan Berry 4 The Lausanne Movement, Holistic Mission and the Introduction of Creation Care in Latin America and Argentina Hans Geir Aasmundsen 5 Marina Silva: A Brazilian Case Study in Religion, Politics and Human Rights Paul Freston Part 2: Cosmovision and Indigenous Expressions of Environmental Rights and Justice 6 Bolivia's Indigenous Foreign Policy: Buen Vivir and Global Climate Change Ethics Robert Albro 7 Relatives of the Living Forest: The Social Relation to Nature Underlying Ecological Action in Amazonian Kichwa Communities Tod D. Swanson 8 Trickster Ecology: Climate Change and Conservation Pluralism in Guatemala's Maya Lowlands Liza Grandia 9 The Winds of Oaxaca: Renewable Energy, Climate Change Mitigation, and the Ethics of Transition Cymene Howe 10 Articulating Indigenous Ecologies: The Indigenous Pastoral in the Huasteca, Mexico Kristina Tiedje 11 Religion and Cosmovisions within Environmental Conflicts and the Challenge of Ontological Openings Eduardo Gudynas
Evan Berry is Associate Professor and Director of Graduate Programs in the Department of Philosophy and Religion at American University. He received his PhD in Religious Studies from the University of California, Santa Barbara. His book, Devoted to Nature: The Religious Roots of American Environmentalism (2015), explores the religious underpinnings of the American environmental movement. Robert Albro is Research Associate Professor at American University's Center for Latin American and Latino Studies. He received his PhD in Sociocultural Anthropology from the University of Chicago, and has conducted ethnographic research and published widely on popular and indigenous politics along Bolivia's urban periphery. Much of this work is summarized in his book, Roosters at Midnight: Indigenous Signs and Stigma in Local Bolivian Politics (2010).