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The Economics of International Environmental Cooperation

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Tomasz Zylicz

The Economics of International Environmental Cooperation looks at environmental issues calling for international cooperation, such as river management, transboundary air pollution and climate. It analyses methods used to reduce free-riding in protecting the commons and discusses agreements considered successful – such as the Montreal Protocol – and others that are less effective. In the absence of a supranational authority to enforce solutions in the interest of larger regions, voluntary agreements need to be negotiated by independent agents. They should pass not only aggregate cost-benefit tests, but they have to meet additional criteria in order to win the support of those who cooperate. The book analyses different agreements and draws policy conclusions.
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References

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Ahlvik, L., P. Ekholm, K. Hyytiainen, and H. Pitkanen 2014. “An Economic-Ecological Model to Evaluate Impacts of Nutrient Abatement in the Baltic Sea”, Environmental Modelling & Software, vol. 55, pp. 164–175.

Ahlvik, L. Y. Pavlova 2013, “A Strategic Analysis of Eutrophication Abatement in the Baltic Sea”, Environmental and Resource Economics, vol. 56, no. 3, pp. 353–378.

Ahtiainen, H. et al. 2014, “Benefits of meeting nutrient reduction targets for the Baltic Sea – a contingent valuation study in the nine coastal states”, Journal of Environmental Economics and Policy.

Aichele, R. and Felbermayr, G. 2012. “Kyoto and the carbon footprint of nations” Journal of Environmental Economics and Management, vol. 63(3), pp. 336–354.

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