His topics include different types of approaches to environmental and resource economics, regulating natural resource use and pollution emissions, the economic valuation of environmental spillovers and natural resources, sustainability as an environmental and economic issue, water management, biodiversity conservation, and health and environmental economics.
What does EARE stand for?
EARE stands for Environmental and Resource Economics (European Association of Environmental and Resource Economists)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EARE
- East Asia Regional Conference on Mathematics Education
- East Asia Regional Council of Overseas Schools
- East Africa Relief and Development
- European Information System on Agricultural Research for Development
- Extramural Associates Research Development Award
- East African Railways Development Corporation (Uganda)
- Edwards Aquifer Research and Data Center (San Marcos, TX)
- European Agricultural Rural Development Fund (EU)
- Electrically Active Region of the Diaphragm
- Experimental Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome
- European Academy of Renewable Energy (UK)
- Electromagnetic Applied Research Facility
- Electronic Attack Request Form (US DoD)
- Experimental Acute Renal Failure (kidneys)
- Extractive Areas Rehabilitation Fund (Mining Act; 1971; Australia)
- Emergency Action Reporting For Logistics Action Programming
- Emergency Action Reporting Procedures for Logistics Activity
- Economic Analysis Research Group (UK)
- Electronic Attack Response Group (National Infrastructure Security Co-Ordination Centre)
- Embassy of the Argentine Republic (New Delhi, India)
Samples in periodicals archive:
presents the new edition of a textbook introducing environmental and resource economics to an undergraduate audience, as well is issues of sustainability and sustainable development.
00 Hardcover New horizons in environmental economics HD75 Over the last three decades, the discipline of environmental and resource economics has broadened its focus, making keeping up with important developments increasingly difficult.