Table of contents for Ecological economics and sustainable development : selected essays of Herman Daly / Herman E. Daly.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Part 1. Basic Concepts and Ideas
1. Introduction
2. Limits to Growth
3. Economics in a Full World
4. The Challenge of Ecological Economics: Historical Context and Some Specific Issues
Part 2. Issues With the World Bank
5. Introduction
6. Sustainable Development: Definitions, Principles, Policies
7. The Illth of Nations: Comments on World Bank World Development Report, 2003
8. Can We Grow Our Way to an Environmentally Sustainable World?
Part 3. Issues in Ecological Economics and Sustainable Development
9. Introduction
10. Consumption and Welfare: Two Views of Value Added
11. Ecological Economics: The Concept of Scale and Its Relation to Allocation, Distribution, 
and Uneconomic Growth
12. Sustaining Our Commonwealth of Nature and Knowledge
13. The Steady-State Economy and Peak Oil
14. How Long Can Neoclassical Economists Ignore the Contributions of Georgescu-Roegen?
Part 4. Testimony and Opinion
15. Introduction
16. Off-Shoring in the Context of Globalization
17. Invited Testimony to Russian Duma on Resource Taxation
18. Involuntary Displacement: Efficient Reallocation or Unjust Redistribution?
19. Sustainable Development and OPEC
Part 5. Reviews and Critiques
20. Introduction
21. Can Nineveh Repent Again?
22. Beck's Case Against Immigration
23. Hardly Green
24. The Return of Lauderdale's Paradox
25. When Smart People Make Dumb Mistakes
Part 6. Globalization
26. Introduction
27. Globalization versus Internationalization, and Four Reasons Why Internationalization is 
28. Population, Migration, and Globalization
Part 7. Philosophy and Policy
29. Introduction
30. Policy, Possibility, and Purpose
31. Feynman's Unanswered Question
32. Roefie Hueting's Perpendicular "Demand Curve" and the Issue of Objective Value
33. Conclusions

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Environmental economics.
Sustainable development.