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Private Rights in Public Resources: Equity and Property Allocation in Market-Based Environmental Policy ebook

by Professor Leigh Raymond


Privatizing public resources by creating stronger property rights, including so-called rights to pollute, is an increasingly popular environmental policy option.

Privatizing public resources by creating stronger property rights, including so-called rights to pollute, is an increasingly popular environmental policy option. While advocates of this type of market-based environmental policy tend to focus on its efficiency and ecological implications, such policies also raise important considerations of equity and distributive justice. Privatizing public resources by creating stronger property rights, including so-called rights to pollute, is an increasingly popular environmental policy option.

Private rights in public resources: equity and property allocation in market-based environmental policy. Public attitudes toward political and technological options for biofuels

Private rights in public resources: equity and property allocation in market-based environmental policy. Public attitudes toward political and technological options for biofuels. AB Delshad, L Raymond, V Sawicki, DT Wegener. Energy Policy 38 (7), 3414-3425, 2010. Cooperation without trust: Overcoming collective action barriers to endangered species protection. Policy Studies Journal 34 (1), 37-57, 2006.

Book Description "Privatizing" public resources by creating stronger property rights is an increasingly popular environmental policy option. While advocates of these "market-based' approaches tend to f5ocus on their efficiency and ecological implications. Book Description "Privatizing" public resources by creating stronger property rights is an increasingly popular environmental policy option. While advocates of these "market-based' approaches tend to f5ocus on their efficiency and ecological implications, the policies also raise important considerations of equity and distributive justice.

Privatizing public resources by creating stronger property rights, including so-called rights to pollute, is an increasingly . Introduction: Equity Norms in Environmental Policy 1. Licensed Property and Alternatives to the 'Gavel Theory' of Fairness in Public Policy 2. A Property Theory Framework 3. The Present: SO2 Emission Allowances, 1989-2002 4. The Past: Public Lands Grazing, 1934-1938 5. The Future: Allocating 'Extra-National' Resources 6. Conclusion: The Case for Equity Revisited Bibliography.

Raymond, L. (2003), ‘Private Rights in Public Resources – Equity and Property Allocation in Market-Based Environmental Policy, Resources for the Future’, Washington, D. oogle Scholar. Schelling, T. 1960The Strategy of ConflictHarvard University Scholar. Tol, R. 2000‘Equitable Cost–benefit Analysis of Climate Change’ Carraro, C. eds. Efficiency and Equity in Climate Change tGoogle Scholar. UNFCCC (1992), ‘United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change’, New York.

Reclaiming the Atmospheric Commons. The Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative and a New Model of Emissions Trading. How the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative created a new paradigm in climate policy by requiring polluters to pay for their emissions for the first time.

This book is nicely organized, with each chapter paving the way leading up to the final revelation of the Green Paradox.

Private Rights in Public Resources: Equity and Property Allocation in Mar-ket-Based Environmental Policy. Resources for the Future. Barry G. Rabe Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, University of Michigan. The Green Paradox: A Supply-Side Approach to Global Warming. This book is nicely organized, with each chapter paving the way leading up to the final revelation of the Green Paradox.

Private Rights in Public Resources: The Role of Equity in Market Based Environmental Policies.

Moreover, the so-called "Gordian knot" of carbon trading schemes is not how to design a trading system, but how to arrive at an initial agreement over the proper allocation of property rights in a previously common resource (Raymond, 2006(Raymond,, 2008. That WTP for an environmental policy depends on the distributional consequences of the policy is an unsettling result: efficiency assessments are typically assumed to be separate from equity considerations in most benefit-cost analyses. Private Rights in Public Resources: The Role of Equity in Market Based Environmental Policies.

Raymond Leigh Stavins Robert . .Market-Based Environmental Policies: What Can We Learn from .

Private Rights in Public Resources: Equity and Property Alloca-tion in Market-Based Environmental Policy. Washington, DC: Resources for the Future, 2003.

Environment and Economy: Property Rights and Public Policy. Public versus private ownership: Quantity contracts and the allocation of investment tasks". Journal of Public Economics.

The development of property rights in Europe during the Middle Ages provides an example. Environment and Economy: Property Rights and Public Policy. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell Pub. ISBN 978-1-55786-087-3.

Privatizing public resources by creating stronger property rights, including so-called rights to pollute, is an increasingly popular environmental policy option. While advocates of this type of market-based environmental policy tend to focus on its efficiency and ecological implications, such policies also raise important considerations of equity and distributive justice. Private Rights in Public Resources confronts these ethical implications directly, balancing political theory and philosophy with detailed analysis of the politics surrounding three important policy instruments--the Kyoto Protocol, the 1990 Clean Air Act Amendments, and the 1934 Taylor Grazing Act. Author Leigh Raymond reviews legislative records and administrative documents and interviews key policymakers. Confirming that much of the debate in the selected policies centers on the equity or fairness of the initial allocation of property rights, he applies the theories of John Locke, Morris Cohen, and others to build a framework for identifying the competing norms of equity in play. Raymond's study reveals that, despite the different historical and ecological settings, the political actors struggled to reconcile similar arguments-and were often able to achieve a similar synthesis of conflicting ownership ideas. Rather than offering a familiar argument for or against these policies on ethical grounds, the book explains how ideas about equity help determine a policy's political fate. Shedding light on the complex equity principles used to shape and evaluate these controversial initiatives, this empirical analysis will be of interest to those on all sides of the debate over market-based policies, as well as those interested in the role of normative principles in politics more generally.
Private Rights in Public Resources: Equity and Property Allocation in Market-Based Environmental Policy ebook
Author:
Professor Leigh Raymond
Category:
Finance
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EPUB size:
1338 kb
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1605 kb
DJVU size:
1249 kb
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Publisher:
Routledge; 1 edition (October 23, 2003)
Pages:
264 pages
Rating:
4.2
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