Browse by title

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 7,415 items :

  • Environmental Economics x
Clear All
You do not have access to this content

Angus Morrison-Saunders and Jenny Pope

You do not have access to this content

Angus Morrison-Saunders and Jenny Pope

This content is available to you

Angus Morrison-Saunders and Jenny Pope

This content is available to you

Angus Morrison-Saunders and Jenny Pope

You do not have access to this content

Angus Morrison-Saunders and Jenny Pope

This comprehensive guide provides readers with strategies for teaching Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) in all its forms, whether through formal university programmes or in the form of short courses offered to professionals and practitioners.
You do not have access to this content

Peter K. Kresl

This unique and insightful work examines the importance of ‘quality of life’ for the city which has become a key component of urban competitiveness over the past 30 years. It argues that having a high or low ‘quality of life’ will have important consequences for the vitality and status of any city. The book’s six substantive chapters explore this issue by each examining a distinct element that comprises ‘quality of life’, including the approach of economists to quality of life, links to urban competitiveness, the economy, urban amenities and attributes.
You do not have access to this content

Paul Nieuwenhuis, Daniel Newman and Anne Touboulic

Another example we would like to bring in is that of the food industry and how it has also become dominated by the mass production paradigm, especially in the West, and as such is highly unsustainable. Mass produced or industrialised food systems are interestingly often labelled as ‘conventional’ systems - as opposed to ‘alternative’ food systems which are discussed later in this section (Marsden et al., 2000; Sonnino and Marsden, 2006). Food is an interesting space to consider as humans will always need food to survive, yet what we are seeing nowadays is a deeply flawed production and consumption food system where food scarcity and poverty co-exist with over-production and over-consumption, which is in turn responsible for growing obesity and associated diseases. So how did we get to this?

This content is available to you

Paul Nieuwenhuis, Daniel Newman and Anne Touboulic

You do not have access to this content

Paul Nieuwenhuis, Daniel Newman and Anne Touboulic

This incisive book integrates the academic fields of sustainable consumption and production (SCP) and sustainable supply chain management (SSCM) as a framework for challenging the current economic paradigm and addressing the significant ecological and environmental problems faced by the contemporary business world.
This content is available to you

Edited by Miguel Brandão, David Lazarevic and Göran Finnveden