The research question which this article tries to answer is whether environmental and ecological economics as two perspectives adequately provide synergetic views for enhancing our understanding in view of sustainability.
What does EE stand for?
EE stands for Ecological Economics (journal)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EE
We have 48 other meanings of EE in our Acronym Attic
- 2-Ethoxyethanol (ether)
- Eagle Eye
- Early Edition
- Early Enrollee (sports)
- Early Entry
- Earth Electrode
- Eased Edges (lumber industry)
- East End (various locations)
- Easter Egg (hidden area of a program or site)
- Eastern European
Samples in periodicals archive:
Speaking on the GEF, Executive Director of the Saudi Environment Society Prince Nawaf bin Nasser said the green economy is a new model of rapid economic development based on the knowledge of ecological economics and sustainable development.
Today this recognition of the need to bring economic growth in overdeveloped economies to a halt, and even to shrink these economies, is seen as rooted theoretically in Nicholas Georgescu-Roegen's The Entropy Law and the Economic Process, which established the basis of modern ecological economics.
68) Feminist economics seeks to accurately and justly relate care and market economies; ecological economics works to connect market and natural economies by reframing market theory and practice in light of the finitude, noncommodifiability, or nonsubstitutability (by capital or technology) of land, biota, biosphere, and natural resources.
Among his topics are ecological economics as a transdisciplinary approach to sustainability, ecological economics as a policy science, bridging the gap between the theory and practice, and developing effective policies for ecological agriculture.
The green economy is based on knowledge of ecological economics that aims at addressing the interdependence of human economies and natural ecosystem and the adverse impact of human economic activities on climate change and global warming.
There is also rapid growth in the International Society of Ecological Economics, with 1,200 members and chapters in Australia/New Zealand, Brazil, Canada, India, Russia, China, and Europe.