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Shadow-prices for Non-renewable Resources

  • D. R. Helliwell (a1)

Extract

There are strong arguments for increasing the price which the consumer pays for the use of non-renewable resources. The fact that there are no exact means of determining appropriate prices should not deter society from moving nearer to this objective, particularly in cases where the price paid is likely to increase very steeply when easily-won resources become depleted.

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References

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Abt, C. C. (1977). Energy shortages and changing life-styles. Tech. Forecast, and Social Change, 10, pp. 113–9.
Hanson, J. A. (1977). Towards an ecologically-based economic philosophy. Environmental Conservation, 4(1), pp. 310.
Helliwell, D. R. (1973). Priorities and values in nature conservation. J. Environ. Management, 1, pp. 85127.
Helliwell, D. R. (1974 a). The value of vegetation for conservation. I, Four land areas in Britain. J. Environ. Management, 2, pp. 5174.
Helliwell, D. R. (1974 b). The amenity value of trees. J. Arboric. Assoc., 2, pp. 189–91.
Helliwell, D. R. (1977). The End Of The Bank-Rate? Environmental Conservation, 4(2), Pp. 130–4.

Shadow-prices for Non-renewable Resources

  • D. R. Helliwell (a1)

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