Who Owns the Environment?
The past several decades have witnessed a growing recognition that environmental concerns are essentially property rights issues. Despite agreement that an absence of well-defined and consistently enforced property rights results in the exploitation of air, water, and other natural resources, there is still widespread disagreement about many aspects of America's property rights paradigm. The prominent contributors to Who Owns the Environment? explore numerous theoretical and empirical possibilities for remedying these problems. An important book for environmental economists and those interested in environmental policy.
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Private Property Rights as the Basis for Free Market Environmentalism
Property Rights the Environment and Economic WellBeing
Property Rights as a Natural Order Reciprocity Evolutionary and Experimental Considerations
The Common Law and the Environment The Canadian Experience
Coase Pigou and Environmental Rights
Existence Value and Other of Lifes Ills
From Stakeholders to Stockholders A View from Organizational Theory
Habitat Preservation A Property Rights Perspective
Viewing Wildlife through CoaseColored Glasses
Cooperating on the Commons Case Studies in Community Fisheries
The Constitutional Protection of Private Property
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