CONTENTS Congress Committees............................................................................... Honorary Committee..................................................................................................... Programme Committee.................................................................................................. Organising Committee................................................................................................... Fund Raising Committee............................................................................................... Sponsors................................................................................................... Acknowledgements.................................................................................................... Congress site........................................................................................... Venue......................................................................................................................... Maps.......................................................................................................................... General Information.............................................................................. Information and Registration Desk............................................................................. Identification Badges.................................................................................................. Location of Sessions................................................................................................... Requests of Papers..................................................................................................... Message Board........................................................................................................... E-mail......................................................................................................................... Telephone................................................................................................................... Lunches and Coffee Breaks......................................................................................... Banking and Foreign Exchange................................................................................... Medical Assistance……………………………………………………………………. Congress Organisation................................................................................................ Congress Secretariat................................................................................................... Congress Web Site...................................................................................................... Book Exhibition……………………………………………………………………..… Transportation........................................................................................ How to get to Venice..……........................................................................................ How to get to the Fondazione Giorgio Cini................................................................. Social Events........................................................................................... Welcome Cocktail and Visit Museum.......................................................................... Classic Music Concert................................................................................................. Social Dinner.............................................................................................................. World Congress Scientific Programme…………..…………………… Programme overview…………………………………………………………………. Plenary session……………………………………………………………………….. Contributed sessions…………………………………………………………………. 2 EAERE General Assembly…………………………………………………………… Next Year’s Congresses......................................................................... Tourist information...…......................................................................... Tourism……………………………………………………………………………….. Museums and Historical Buildings.............................................................................. Art Galleries………………………………………………………………………….. Churches……………………………………………………………………………… Typical Venitian Restaurants........................................................................................ Late Night Restaurants.............................................................................................. AERE............................…….................................................................. EAERE................................……............................................................ Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei............................................................... Global Network of Environmental Economists.………………………. 3 CONGRESS COMMITTEES Honorary Committee Luigi Berlinguer (Minister, Department of Education and Science, Rome) Franco Bernabé (Managing Director, ENI) Pierluigi Bersani (Minister, Department of Industry, Rome) Philippe Bourdeau (President, IGEAT - ULB) Massimo Cacciari (Major, Comune di Venezia) Umberto Colombo (Chair of the Scientific Committee, Fondazione ENI E. Mattei) Paolo Costa (Minister, Department of Public Works, Rome) Giancarlo Galan (President, Regione Veneto) José Goldemberg (Universidade de São Paulo, Instituto de Eletrotécnica e Energia) Ignazio Musu (Chair of the Scientific Committee of the Venice Project, Fondazione ENI E. Mattei) Romano Prodi (Prime Minister, Rome) Edo Ronchi (Minister, Department of Environment, Rome) Joseph Stiglitz (Chief Economist, The World Bank) Programme Committee Chair - Richard Bishop (Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, University of Wisconsin, Madison, USA) and Domenico Siniscalco (University of Torino and Fondazione ENI E. Mattei, Milan, Italy) Scott Barrett (London Business School, London, England) Daniel W. Bromley (University of Wisconsin, Madison WI, USA) Carlo Carraro (University Ca’ Foscari, Venice, Italy and Fondazione ENI E. Mattei, Milan, Italy) Maureen L. Cropper (The World Bank, PRDEI, Washington, USA) Larry Goulder (Stanford CA, USA) Raymand J. Kopp (Resources for the Future, Washington, USA) Bengt Kristrom (The Swedish University of Agricultural Economics, Umea, Sweden) Alan J. Krupnik (Resources for the Future, Washington, USA) François Lévêque (CERNA Ecole des Mines, Paris, France) Anil Markandya (University of Bath, Bath, England) Kenneth E. McConnell (University of Maryland, College Park MD, USA) Ignazio Musu (University Ca’ Foscari,, Venice, Italy and Fondazione ENI E. Mattei, Milan, Italy) William Oates (University of Maryland, College Park MD, USA) Peter Parks (Rutgers University, New Brunswick NJ, USA) Charles Perrings (University of York, York, England) Richard Richels (EPRI Electric Power Research Institute, Palo Alto CA, USA) Kathleen Segerson (University of Connecticut, Storrs CT, USA) Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa, Haifa, Israel) Robert N. Stavins (Harvard University, Cambridge MA, USA) Thomas Sterner (Goteborg School of Economics, Göteborg, Sweden) Tom Tietenberg (Colby College, Waterville, USA) 4 Michael Toman (Resources for the Future, Washington, USA) Jeroen Van Den Bergh (Free University, Amsterdam, The Netherlands) Tomasz Zylicz (Warsaw University, Warsaw, Poland) Organising Committee Chair - Carlo Carraro (Univeristy Ca’ Foscari, Venice, Italy and Fondazione ENI E. Mattei, Milan, Italy) Marcella Pavan (Fondazione ENI E. Mattei) Mara Cibin (Fondazione ENI E. Mattei) Francesca Moriconi (Fondazione ENI E. Mattei) Fund Raising Committee Frank J. Convery (University College of Dublin, Dublin, Ireland) Maureen Cropper (The World Bank, Washington DC, USA) Henk Folmer (Wageningen Agricultural University, Wageningen, The Netherlands) Charles Perrings (University of York, York, UK) Robert Stavins (Harvard University, Cambridge MA, USA) Thomas Sterner (University of Göteborg, Göteborg, Sweden) 5 SPONSORSHIPS Acknowledgements The First World Congress of Environmental and Resource Economists received financial contributions from the European Commission (Directorate General XI and XII), the Fondazione Eni E. Mattei, and the Camera di Commercio di Venezia. Funds to support participation from less developed countries were provided by the EAERE, the Department for Research Cooperation of the Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency, and the Beijer Institute of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences. Travel fellowship to the World Congress were provided with the financial support of the California Sea Grant College System and the AERE contributing members: Industrial Economics, Inc., Mathtech, Inc., Natural Resource Damage Assessment, Inc., Hagler Bailly, Inc., Research Triangle Institute, Resources for the Future, Inc., Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. The visit to the Picasso exhibition was kindly offered by the Palazzo Grassi S.p.A.. Conference bags were provided by Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht. 6 CONGRESS SITE Venue The First World Congress of Environmental and Resources Economists is being held at the Giorgio Cini Foundation sited on the island of San Giorgio Maggiore – so named to distinguish it from another island in the lagoon, San Giorgio in Alga – which was originally an area of salt-works, mills and flourishing orchards. In 790 it required its name from a small church dedicated to St. George. From the year 982, as a result of a donation of the Doge Tribuno Memmo, it became the seat of a Benedictine monastery, the first abbot of which was the patrician Giovanni Morosini. Over the centuries the Abbey of St. George grew and prospered, acquiring great prestige as a centre of spiritual and cultural diffusion, and also as a privileged site of meeting and refuge. This growing prosperity was matched by the development of its monumental buildings, enriched by works of the greatest artists operating in Venice. At the beginning of the sixteenth century, the Gothic complex in the centre of the island was superseded by a Renaissance reconstruction, with the first Tuscan inspired cloister, possibly Medicean.Michelozzian in style (Cosimo de’ Medici, expelled from Florence, took refuge on San Giorgio with his court in 1433). The present church and the refectory are the work of the greatest architect of the Veneto Renaissance, Andrea Palladio. The church, begun in 1556 and completed at the beginning of the next century after Palladio’s death, is dedicated to St. George and St. Stephen (the mortal remains of the later are persevered in the church) and is built on a Latin cross plan, with three aisles, a central dome and a large chancel, in the centre of which rises Vassilanchi’s high altar, with sculptures by Gerilamo and Giuseppe Camapgna. Behind the altar the great wooden choir stalls are situated, illustrating the life of St. Benedict, carved by the Flemish artist Alberto van den Brulle and dated 1595. The aisles contain sepulchral monuments, to doges and other dignitaries, by such distinguished sculptors as Alessandro Vittoria; the paintings includes masterpieces like “The Last Supper” and “The Fall of Manua” by Jacopo Tintoretto, and other canvasses by Domenico Tintoretto, Jacopo Bassano, Palma il Giovane and Sebastiano Ricci. In the upper chapel – where in 1799 the Conclave was opened which, the following year was to elect Pope Pius VII – hangs a painting by Carpaccio representing St. George slaying the dragon. To the right of the square in front of the church is the entrance to the two cloisters of the ancient monastery. The second cloister, the inner and more ancient one, give access to the Sala del Capitolo (the Chapter House), with a Lombardesque portal, and the grandiose Palladian hall of the Refectory. This last was the fruit of a collaboration with Paolo Veronese who, in order to “open up” the end wall, painted the huge canvas representing the Wedding Feast at Cana, which was taken to Paris during ther Napoleonic period to hang in the Louvre; its place has been taken by a painting of the Tintoretto school representing the Marriage of the Virgin. The Monumental staircase and the library are the work of Baldassare Longhena. The library, situated on the first floor, is furnished with shelves and wooden statues by Franz Pauc and decorated with a series of ceiling paintings by two famous mannerists of the seventeenth century, generally known as “i fratelli lucchesini” (the brothers from Lucca). The far wing of the cloister is closed by the famous Dormitory, 128 metres length, built at the end of the fifteenth century by Giovanni Buora from Lugano and his son Andrea. 7 With the fall of the Serenissima, the island began to suffer the devastation and pillage of occupying forces, first during Napoleonic period and later under the domination of the Austrians. After the closure of the Benedictine monastery, San Giorgio became a free port and some warehouses were constructed on the northern side, while the dock was closed by a small jetty. After the brief popular revolt against the Austrian in 1848 the island became the Austrian military installations; and it maintained this function, though with entirely different aims, even when Venice became part of the Kingdom of Italy in 1866. The island was rescued from this period of decline – which lasted more than a century – and from its inevitable consequences thanks to the Giorgio Cini Foundation, a private institution created by Count Vittorio Cini in memory of his son Giorgio, who died in an air crash. The Foundation was recognised by a decree dated 12th July 1951. The island, by state concession, was entrusted to the Foundation for the purpose of restoring the historical and founding there its own social and cultural institution. After the restoration and adaptation of the historical buildings, the Foundation set up on the island three autonomous operational centres: the Naval Training centre, the Arts and Crafts Centre and the Centre of Culture and Civilisation. The activity formerly under the aegis of the Centre of Culture and Civilisation are now organised by the Foundation itself, which is directly responsible for all the cultural activities of San Giorgio. These activities draw strength from the Foundation’s long experience of cultural work, devoted both to historical studies on Venetian civilisation and to themes and problems of major contemporary relevance or urgency. In the first place, there is the study and research work carried out by the Foundation’s Institutes, which are structured along the lines of what in Britain and America are termed “advanced study institutes”: the Institute for the History of Art; the Institute of the History of the Venetian State and Society; the Institute of Literature, Theatre and Opera; the Institute for Music; the “Venice and the East” Institute. To these must be added a sixth specifically devoted to the study and evaluation of the works of the great Venetian composer Antonio Vivaldi. To carry out their institutional tasks, the Institutes make use of their own specialised libraries and photo-collections, their documentary and musical archives, the Rolandi Collection of opera Libretti – the most important in the Europe and perhaps in the world – and a fully equipped microfilm library which above all conserves documents regarding the political and cultural history of the Serenissima. The Institutes promote directly or indirectly various research initiatives: they either organise studyencounters and seminars; similarly, they promote publications and artistic or documentary exhibitions and musical performances. The Foundation owns many outstanding collections, which in themselves constitute a valuable instrument of research: among these are the collections of drawings (principally of the Venetian and Emilian school), of illuminated manuscripts from the 12th to the 16th century, of incunabula and illustrated books of the Renaissance, of manuscripts and documentary or historical archives: all research material that supplements and enriches the library collection of San Giorgio. In addition to the scientific work of the Institutes, the Foundation organises courses, at a post-graduate level, and regular conferences and study-seminars on themes of historical or scientific character also, as has been mentioned, on topics of social or cultural importance or particular relevance to the day. The Giorgio Cini Foundation also welcomes to the island of San Giorgio Maggiore study encounters and conferences organised by other distinguished scientific and 3 cultural institutions, both Italian and foreign, and occasionally – in a spirit of public service towards the city, the nation and those “supernational” Institutions (UNESCO, EEC, UNO, etc.) of which Italy is a member – hosts other initiatives of a different nature which are nonetheless of exceptional importance on the general area of international relations. A final mention must be made of the presence on the island of the Benedictine Fathers of the reconstituted Abbey of St. George. This more than a thousand years old presence – which is culturally active above all in the fields of the liturgy and Gregorian chant – should not be understood as an illustrious memento of a glorious tradition: it serves as a constant reminder of those goals of Christian spiritually that lie at the very heart of the renewed social and cultural life of San Giorgio. 4 Maps • FONDAZIONE GIORGIO CINI – GROUND FLOOR 1. Salone degli Arazzi 2. Cenacolo palladiano 3. Padiglione delle Capriate 4. Sala del Consiglio 5. Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi 6. Sala Barbantini 7. Sala Soffitto 8. Saletta del Noviziato 9. Information / Registration Desk 10. Meeting Room 11. Computer Room 12. Sala dei Salesiani A 13. Sala dei Salesiani B • FONDAZIONE GIORGIO CINI – FIRST FLOOR • 4 GENERAL INFORMATION Please report the loss of your badge immediately to the Information and Registration Desk. Information and Registration Desk The Information and Registration Desk are located on the ground floor of the Fondazione Giorgio Cini (see Information and Registration Desk on the map of the Conference venue – Ground Floor, Room 9). The opening hours are as follows: 16:00 – 20:00 8:00 – 19:30 8:30 – 19:30 8:30 – 19:30 Location of Sessions The plenary session and the contributed sessions take place in rooms located at the ground and the first floor of the Fondazione Giorgio Cini. Lecture rooms are identified as follows: Wednesday, June 24th Thursday, June 25th Friday, June 26 th Saturday, June 27th Room 1: Room 2: Room 3: Room 4: Room 5: Room 6: Room 7: Room 8: For further information, please contact: World Congress of Environmental and Resource Economists Secretariat FONDAZIONE ENI ENRICO MATTEI Corso Magenta 63 – 20123 Milano – Italy Tel: +39 (0)2 520 36933 Fax: +39 (0)2 520 36946 E-mail: [email protected] Salone degli Arazzi Cenacolo Palladiano Padiglione delle Capriate Sala dei Salesiani Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Sala Barbantini Sala Soffitto Sala Noviziato Requests of Papers Identification Badges There will be no labels and envelopes for paper requests. All papers that were sent by e-mail to the Conference Organisation can be downloaded from the gNee Web-site (www.feem.it/gnee) immediately after the World Congress. All other papers can be requested directly to the authors using the email addresses provided in the book with the list of participants and also available in the World Congress Web-site. Your personal name badge should be worn at all times during the Congress. It provides access to the scientific sessions, the Book Exhibition as well as coffee breaks, lunches and social events. Accompanying persons’ badges enable them to gain access to the exhibition, receptions, other social events and luncheons, but not to the scientific sessions. Identification badge colours are as follows: White badge: Honorary and Scientific committees Yellow badge: Congress participants Red badge: Accompanying persons Green badge: Organisation and staff Violet badge: Publishers Message Board Personal messages and programme changes will be displayed on the Message Board in Room 9 – Ground Floor where the Information Desk is located. 5 Congress participants will have an Englishspeaking doctor at their disposal from June, 24 to June 28 (day and night). The doctor is: E-mail Participants may use personal computers located in Room 11 – First Floor (see the map) for e-mail. The room is open during Congress hours. The Congress badge is needed to access this room. Potential users only need to know the usual E-mail addresses. Giampaolo Venchierutti M.D. Castello 1772, Tel: 041-5239292 S. Maurizio 2605, Tel: 041-5285553 Home: Campo S. Stefano 2830, Tel: 041-5287614 Congress Organisation Telephone Lucietta Ajma Congress Organisation Inc. Several public telephones are available at the Fondazione Giorgio Cini. Telephone cards can be purchased from any tobacco shop or directly from the automatic distributors located at Fondazione Giorgio Cini. Me. Didier Plantin, 8 Rue Du Mont-De-Sion 1206 Géneve, Switzerland and Strada Val San Marino Inferiore 158/11 10131 Torino, Italy Tel: +39 (0) 11 8191138 Fax: +39 (0) 11 8190995-8190082 e-mail: [email protected], [email protected] Lunches and Coffee Breaks Coffee Breaks and Lunches are served in the cloister of the Fondazione Giorgio Cini. A Social Dinner is organised on Friday, June 27th at Palazzo Pisani Moretta (see Social Events below for further information). The other days, participants and their accompanying persons can have dinner in one of the many Venetian restaurants. We suggest to avoid the S. Marco area. In the Tourism section of this book, we provide a list of some typical Venetian restaurants and of those which are opened late at night for dinner or a drink. Congress Secretariat Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei, Milan Manuela Carrettoni Rita Murelli Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei, Venice Monica Eberle Martina Gambaro Anna Maria Pastore Banking and Foreign Exchange Tel: +39 (0) 2 52036944 (Milan) +39 (0) 41 2711453 (Venice) Fax: +39 (0) 2 52036946 (Milan) +39 (0) 41 2711461 E-mail:[email protected] There are many automatic teller machines, commercial banks and currency exchange offices throughout the city of Venice. Banks are usually open between 9:00 – 16.30 on work days. Most major stores, hotels and restaurants accept credit cards. Congress Web Site Medical Assistance The World Congress Web-site (www.feem.it/worldcongress) contains the 3 complete scientific programme, all paper abstracts, the list of participants, and all information that you can also find in this book. For questions and information on the Website, please contact: Lorena Molinari ([email protected]) Several publishers have accepted to display their books at the First World Congress of Environmental and Resource Economists. Publishers’ stands are located at the end of the first cloister, close to the entrance of the Rooms Cenacolo Palladiano and Sala dei Cipressi. Congress participants who want to buy books on display can ask for information at the publishers' stands. Book Exhibition 4 TRANSPORTATION How to get to Venice By Plane: Marco Polo Airport is on the mainland just 22 km north of Venice. From the airport you can reach Venice via water or road. Via Water: - Water Shuttle leaves (17,000 liras p.p.) roughly every hour - the journey is about 1 hour long - Private water taxi to your hotel: 140,000 liras (max 6 persons) - the journey is about 30/40 minutes long. Via Road: - Blue Coach (that meets most flights) from outside airport to Piazzale Roma. Cost: 5,000 liras including luggage. It takes 20 minutes to reach Venice. - Yellow bus number 5 from outside airport to Piazzale Roma. Leaves every half hour at 10&40 minutes past the hour. The journey is 25 minutes long. - Taxi: from outside airport. Cost: 40,000 liras. The journey is 20 minutes long. By Train: Venezia Santa Lucia is the correct stop for Central Venice. Outside the station, on the left, there is the n.82 steamer ("vaporetto") stop. It is the most convenient connection between San Marco Square and San Giorgio Island (see maps above). The n.1 steamer stop is on the right and goes to San Marco Square, stopping all along the Grand Canal. Tickets cost 4,500 liras per person. By Car: The right motorway exit is Mestre / Venezia. Follow the signs to Venezia. The are 2 multi-store car parks (Tronchetto and Piazzale Roma), but both of them are rather expensive (minimum cost is 25,000 liras for 12 hours). A cheaper car park is available in Mestre, opposite the railway station (Cost: 7,000 liras for 24 hours). From Mestre, take the train to Venezia – Santa Lucia (ten minutes). Further Travel arrangements: Congress organisation offers assistance to everyone wishing to make further travel arrangements before or after the Congress. How to get to the Fondazione Giorgio Cini World Congress Shuttle: A shuttle service will be available for congress participants on June 24/25/26/27. The shuttle goes from San Marco - Riva degli Schiavoni (Pontile Caserma Cornoldi, nearby Hotel Metropole) to San Giorgio Island and vice versa. 3 Timetable: June 24 from 2.30pm to 7pm: 1 boat (up to 120 people) San Marco Square / Fondazione Giorgio Cini / San Marco Square from 5.30pm to 7.30pm: 3 boats (up to 120 people) Fondazione Giorgio Cini / Palazzo Grassi June 25 - 26 - 27 from 7.30am to 10.30am: 2 boats (up to 120 people each) San Marco Square / Fondazione Giorgio Cini / San Marco Square from 12.30am to 3.30pm: 1 boat (up to 120 people) San Marco Square / Fondazione Giorgio Cini / San Marco Square from 5.30pm to 8.30pm: 2 boats (up to 120 people each) San Marco Square / Fondazione Giorgio Cini / San Marco Square Please check on the map the location of Pontile Caserma Cornoldi. It takes about 15 minutes to cross the Bacino San Marco and reach the Fondazione Giorgio Cini. Public transport (steamer): The steamer n. 82 is the most convenient connection between San Marco Square and San Giorgio Island. Attention: there are two n. 82 steamers (red and green). The green one always goes from San Marco square to San Giorgio Island (every twenty minute). The red one sometimes skips the San Giorgio Island stop. Please ask the sailor if the boat goes to San Giorgio before taking the red n.82 steamer. For more detailed information and timetables, contact the ACTV Service (at any steamer stop). For those staying in San Giorgio, a night service is available from San Marco Square to San Giorgio Island and vice versa (steamer "N"). Gondolas: Gondolas are available anywhere. Average rates are: 120,000 liras for 50 minutes (up to 6 people) 60,000 liras for additional 25 minutes 150,000 liras night time rate for up to 6 people 75,000 liras night time rate for additional 25 minutes SOCIAL EVENTS Wednesday, June 24 Welcome Cocktail and Museum Visit A Welcome Cocktail is organised at the Fondazione Giorgio Cini on Wednesday June 24th from 16.00 to 18.00. Participants who will come to the Fondazione Cini for registration and the welcome cocktail will then be taken to Palazzo Grassi where a visit to the exhibition Picasso 1917-1924 is kindly offered by the Palazzo Grassi S.p.a. The Congress boat will be available to transfer participants directly from the Fondazione Cini to the Picasso Exhibition. The visit will last from 18.00 to 20.30. Participants can also go directly to Palazzo Grassi. Please ask for the visit reserved to participants to the World Congress of Environmental Economists. Palazzo Grassi is located in front of Ca’ Foscari and close to the Accademia Bridge (see map), is one of the most beautiful palaces on the Grand Canal, and hosts every year some of the most important exhibitions that are shown in Venice. frequented while in Italy. There is also all the various material relating to that trip which he himself conserved, together with the work that he did during the weeks he spent not only in Rome but also in Naples and Pompeii. Then comes the area dedicated to Parade, with several rooms containing the studies and sketches made for that project. The pictures on display exhibit the presence of both a cubist and classical style - as well as offering an illustration of life in Rome at the time. In future years the artist's work would continue to reveal the effect of his Italian visit - as we can see from the Neapolitan motifs present in various works produced in 1919. Special attention is dedicated to the world of the theatre, which Picasso frequented a great deal during his first Italian visit. The works in the following rooms portray musicians, dancers and - above all - Olga Kokhlova, who would soon become his wife. Picasso's work on the ballet Pulcinella is of particular significance - and the visitor will be presented with an entire gallery of characters from the Commedia dell'Arte. The exhibition also includes more private images of Picasso, who during this period became a father for the first time. The birth of PICASSO 1917-1924 THE EXHIBITION LAYOUT The exhibition offers the visitor a chance to appreciate an important, fruitful and innovative period in Picasso's career. It brings out the extent to which he was a "Mediterranean painter", and presents works that show the full range of his artistic research, revealing his great curiosity and intensity - as well as his extraordinary versatility of approach. The exhibition opens with the large stage curtain for Parade, displayed in the groundfloor hall of the Palazzo. The theatrical setting for this work includes mannequins wearing the various costumes that Picasso designed for the ballet. The first rooms of the show contain works dedicated to acrobats, tumblers, and the figure of Harlequin in particular; comprising pieces from various periods in the artist's career, this section shows his deep interest in the stock characters of Commedia dell'Arte and in theatre in general. The works also document the return to classicism that coincided with Picasso's first visit to Italy. The 1917 visit to Rome is illustrated by the large portraits Picasso did of the people he 4 Paulo, in 1921, undoubtedly marked a turningpoint in his life. Numerous portraits are dedicated to his wife and son, and there are also several paintings and works depicting Picasso's family life. The theme of fountains and springs is covered in a special section, revealing the full extent of the classical - and especially Italian references behind this motif. The works of this "return to Classicism" include Picasso's large Classical figures, along with his pictures of centaurs and other mythological characters. The rooms containing the preparatory material for the Mercure stage curtain mark a return to the world of theatre. The link with the Parade curtain which opens the show is made explicit by the return to various themes - including that of Harlequin, who reappears in both classical and cubist form. After a series of female portraits, the exhibition comes to an end with The Pipes of Pan, a masterpiece which in some ways sums up all the themes covered in the previous twenty-five rooms. was part of the inheritance bequeathed by Faustina Michiel to her heirs in 1730. December 16th, 1758 When Angelo Grassi dies, Pietro Gradenigo, a Venetian diarist and nobleman, refers to him as the person who has commissioned the "new and beautiful palazzo on the Grand Canal at San Samuele". The building is inherited by Angelo's sons Bortolo, Paolo and Zuanne. May 9th, 1772 Paolo Grassi dies in Palazzo Grassi, his "modern continuation". The next phase of the building can now be considered complete, even though the decorative additions have yet to be finished. These will be completed more or less in 1781, when another of the brothers, Bortolo, dies. May 26th, 1840 The building is sold for 140,000 Austrian Lire to Spiridione Papadopoli, who buys it on behalf of the ewly-founded Società Veneta Commerciale. The palazzo becomes the Società's main headquarters, and the building is therefore modified to house offices and two separate apartments for the custodian and porter. The purchase agreement states that the building was also partially let out to a certain O'Conner and Contro, while the two brothers Angelo and Domenico reserved the right to live on the mezzanine and third floors until their death. Angelo moves to the country where he dies in 1842, while Domenico dies seven years later in 1849. Domenico is the last of the "San Samuele Grassi family line". May 3rd, 1844 The palazzo is sold yet again, this time for 176,000 Austrian Lire to the opera singer Angelo Poggi who obviously sees the building as an investment. The purchase agreement allows the Società Veneta Commerciale to stay in the building until November 15th, 1845. November 7th, 1845 Angelo Poggi sells the building for 240,000 Austrian Lire to the Austrian painter Giuseppe Augusto Schöfft. The building is PALAZZO GRASSI May 12th, 1732 Two brothers, Giovanni and Angelo Grassi, buy "houses and buildings situated on the San Samuele contrada, the campo, the Grand Canal and the rear calle which leads to the aforementioned Grand Canal". The above have been bought from Antonio and Bartolomio Trivellini for 22,000 Ducats. The vendors reserve the right to maintain control over a small house belonging to the allotment, which they then rent for 14 Ducats. September 26th, 1736 The Grassi family extend their allotment by buying a house belonging to the Michiel family. The total cost is 2,712 Ducats, and the house is actually part of an allotment which includes not only the owner's residence but other smaller houses as well. All of the above 3 then turned into a hotel (initially known as Albergo dell'Imperatore d'Austria, and then as Hôtel de la Ville), run by Schöfft's wife and then by Augusto Barbesi. February 14th, 1857 The building is bought by Baron Semeone De Sina who, with the aim of radically restructuring it, hires the engineers Kreuter and Fischler to plan the building's "modernisation" as well as a garden along the Calle delle Carrozze area, which is already occupied by houses and separated from the rear of Palazzo Grassi by Calle Grassi. The project, as can be seen from sketches undertaken in the 1860s, is intended to radically modify the structure of the building. The central, two-storey reception room is divided into two rooms with a lower panelled ceiling, the Grand Canal entrance is made "heavier" with the addition of four new columns and many of the rooms are transformed and their decor completely destroyed. Once the rooms have been altered, the original decor of the reception room destroyed and the frescoes along the stairwell restored, the palazzo loses much of its original form and becomes a magniloquent "container" for modern taste and style, perfectly in keeping with the new times. 1908 Giovanni Stucky, who has been dubbed "cavaliere d'industria", buys Palazzo Grassi from Baron De Sina's heirs. His son, Giancarlo, attempts to restore at least some of the original 18th century decor. The fresco originally adorning the reception room ceiling is restored (it had been completely modified by De Sina) and moved to the staircase area (which contained the 19th-century "Unione di Venezia con l'Austria Ungheria"). He enriches the furnishings in some of the rooms, adding 18th-century paintings and works by Francesco Guardi and Gaspare Dizioni. This new restoration is brought to completion with the addition of a lift, a heating system and electrical lighting. When the Stucky family's fortunes take a change for the worst, Palazzo Grassi is sold to a subsidiary company of the Cini group. December 4th, 1949 Palazzo Grassi is sold to the SIV (Società Immobiliare Veneta) company, whose president, Franco Marinotti, wants to use the building as the general headquarters for the Centro Internazionale delle Arti e del Costume. The building is therefore further modified and restored. The rooms are "given back their pure structural lines, thus obtaining rooms which are more suitable for exhibitions, conferences, studios and offices", and the internal courtyard is closed in with a Murano glass covering. The restoration, which is quickly undertaken so that the inauguration of the Centro can take place on August 25th 1951, also includes a 600-seat theatre (designed by the engineer Giovanni Sicher) built in the garden. The theatre is later given a removable roof (projected by the architect Cesare Pea in 1961). 1978 -1984 The building goes from one owner to another (even though the Centro di Cultura has a freeloan agreement with the various proprietors), until, on October 10th 1984, it is purchased by Palazzo Grassi S.p.A., a subsidiary of the Fiat group, whose aims are purely artistic, cultural and scientific. March 11th, 1985 Palazzo Grassi is once again modified in order to house new exhibitions. The restoration is undertaken by the architects Gae Aulenti and Antonio Foscari. FIATENGINEERING S.p.A. are the General Contractors for the operation. THE 1985 RESTORATION Anyone who saw the layout Palazzo Grassi was given after its 1950s restoration knows that the project was based on a taste which presumed (sometimes with curious ingenuousness, at others with a touch of astute cunning) to re-evoke 18th-century 4 fashion and, more generally, to create a stately atmosphere. At the time, this seemed justified by the decision to turn the palazzo into the main headquarters and exhibition site for the Centro Internazionale delle Arti e del Costume. However, the whole enterprise was rather questionable. And not only because it ignored those modern cultural aspects that, even in Venice at that time, might have suggested different solutions, but also because this "counterfeit antique" style was in contradiction with the 19th-century restoration of the palazzo which, with its Austro-Hungarian inflexions, had already established a problematic relationship between the original architectural structure and the interior decorative apparatus. What is more, the restoration undertaken in the 1950s was a rather slap-dash affair, as could be seen, until a few months ago, by the way in which the decor had deteriorated. This was mainly, though not exclusively, due to the fact that the decorative apparatus had been overwhelmed, as it were, absorbed and partially annulled by a series of transformations and different lay-outs designed to repeatedly adapt the building to different needs and requirements. The palazzo, which has a well-ordered and spacious layout, now seemed disordered and even gloomy. A visitor could not easily distinguish what was actually part of the original palazzo (whether it was the 18thcentury set-up of the building or the 19thcentury decor) and what had been added over the last few decades. taken over from the Centro Internazionale delle Arti e del Costume, was by no means less intense than the preceding one. A characteristic trait of this period, however, was that apart from large exhibitions, the palazzo was also used for a series of conferences and a wide variety of different events. But there were reasons other than those connected with changes in taste or the need for repairs which made a new, radical restoration indispensable. Minimum safety requirements (the electrical wiring, the heating and plumbing), for example, were not being met. And more importantly, the safety requirements for places open to the public and particularly those used for public exhibitions were not being respected. Palazzo Grassi has now, after its recent restoration, been given a new order and a new luminosity, a luminosity that that been incremented thanks to the light which is allowed to enter the building from the glass covering in the courtyard, where the metallic structures (the reticular beams that had been added during the previous restoration) were covered so that they could partially assume the function of bris-soleil blades. But the building has been given a new limpid quality in its exterior as well. The facade giving onto the Grand Canal (which was washed clean) now once again displays the colours of that white stone that was shipped to Venice from Istria. The side giving onto the campo (where the grey of the cement plaster was removed) now displays its original light "marmorino" surface (which is a mixture of lime and marble dust). The period during which the palazzo was given over to the Centro di Cultura, which had 5 Thursday, June 25 Classic Music Concert Congress participants and their accompanying persons are invited to attend a fine classic music concert in the magnificent Scuola Grande di San Rocco, the School where Tintoretto worked for many years and where his main paintings are shown. The Scuola Grande di San Rocco is located nearby the Frari’s Church (S.Tomà steamer N.1 stop), h. 21.30. The Concert will be executed by L’Offerta Musicale chamber orchestra. Concert Programme G.F. Haendel Concerto Grosso Op. n° 2 in Si bemolle Magg. A. Vivaldi Concerto in Si min. per quattro violini e violoncello G.F. Haendel Concerto Grosso Op. 3 n° 4 in Fa Magg. J.S. Bach Ouverture in Do Magg. n° 1 headquarter at the beginning of the16th century. It is the only brotherhood that survived the Napoleonic edicts and has continued its activity without interruptions. It now counts about 350 Brothers (women among them) who meet in a General Council once a year under the guide of a Chancellery including the Guardian Grando, the Vicario, the Guardian da Matin, the Chancellor and other eleven members. The Archbrotherhood's headquarters are the Scuola Grande, a monumental building dating back to the 16th century. The Church, built at the end of the 15th century, was reconstructed in the 18th century, and the Scoletta, which was the first headquarter of the Brotherhood, was built at the same time as the church, and is now open only in special occasions. The building was started in 1515 by Bartolomeo Bon, to whom we owe the ground floor. His work was continued by Sante Lombardo and after 1527 by Antonio SCUOLA GRANDE DI SAN ROCCO The Scuole, in Venice, were lay brotherhoods under the patronage of a Saint. They strove towards penitence and devotion, supported the interests of artists or foreign workers who needed assistance to find a job. In the year 1400 the Scuole were divided into Scuole Grandi (San Rocco, Santa Maria della Carità, San Marco, San Teodoro, San Giovanni Evangelista and La Misericordia) and the Scuole Minori, totalling about four hundred. Only few of them had a church and headquarters of their own. Some Scuole still exist nowadays. The Archbrotherhood of the Scuola Grande di San Rocco, recognized by the Council of the Ten of the Republic of Venice in 1478 with its headquarter in San Giuliano has subsequently incorporated with another similar association near the Church of the Frati Minori (Frari). It first moved to San Silvestro and then found its new definitive 3 Scarpagnino who finished the upper part and harmonised the facade with double rows of pillars. After his death in 1549, the finishing details were contributed by Giangiacomo dei Grigi. The interior, two great halls plus a smaller one on the first floor called 'dell'Albergo', represented the typical structure of a Venetian Scuola, reserved for the Brotherhood and religious assemblies. The walls of these halls and the ceilings of the upper floor are covered with Tintoretto paintings (1518-1594). Brother at the Scuola, Tintoretto decorated the Albergo's hall from 1564 to 1567, went on with the Upper Hall from 1575 to 1581 and ended his work with the Lower Hall from 1583 to 1587. Some other paintings by Tiziano, Tiepolo, Giorgione and Tintoretto are displayed on easels and are also noteworthy. Dossals by Giovanni Marchiori (1743) and a wooden sculpture by Francesco Pianta (17th century) can also be admired. On the great staircase, there are paintings by Pietro Negri (1673) and Antonio Zanchi (1666). trumpet player G. Cassone, the horn player G. Corti and the harpist S. Mildonian. The Orchestra was born with the help of the Venetian Committee of the Società Dante Aligheri and has collaborated, ever since its establishment, with the most important local institutions (City Council and University). During its activity, L’Offerta Musicale has performed concerts for more than one hundred Italian and international societies and concert boards, always earning a great success among the public and the critics. It has also obtained the blessing of two important musical critics, Giuseppe Pugliese and Mario Messinis. It has successfully gone on several tournées being among the guests of famous national and world festivals: in France, Spain (International Festival of Ubeda), Malta, Tunisia (Medina Festival, El Djem Festival), Austria, Germany (European Festival of Benediktbeurer), Belgium (Van Vlaanderen Festival), Luxembourg, Croatia, Hungary, Switzerland (during one of them it collaborated with Gstaad Y. Menuhin Academy) and in Italy (Vercelli Quartet Society Festival, Festival of Pievi in Tuscany, Voghera Ultrapadum Festival and others), participating also in several Amici della Musica's (Friends of Music) concerts seasons and working with City Councils, Province Boards, Touristic Agencies, Embassies and Italian Culture Institutions abroad. The Chamber Orchestra's repertory is very extensive and varied; in fact, even if the main part of its works are Baroque and XVIII century concerts, it includes contemporary music. It has realized two CD's for Nuova Era, the first one is the whole corpus of the Flute Concerts by A. Vivaldi, together with the flutist Marzio Conti, and the other one collects all B. Galuppi's Concerts for Four Players. L’Offerta Musicale has produced a double CD for Bongiovanni – together with the oboe players Alessandro Baccini and Francesco di Rosa – which deals with Albinoni's (op. 7 and 9) Solo Oboe and Two Oboes Concerts. L’OFFERTA MUSICALE L’Offerta Musicale chamber orchestra is a group of young Venetian professionals, chosen among the best graduates of the last decade. Many of them have already distinguished themselves by winning Italian and international competitions. L’Offerta Musicale can be considered the Venice Chamber Orchestra, being present in the city with two important concert seasons spring and autumn - in which internationally famous soloists are playing. Among them: the violinists A. Lysy, M. Sirbu, G. Carmignola, D. Schwarzberg, D. Nordio, the viola player M. Paris, the cellist M. Cazacu, the flutists M. Conti, R. Greiss, M. Mercelli, the harpsichord player C. Meyer, D. Roi, the pianists P. De Maria, E. Perez de Guzman, the organists W. Dalla Vecchia, F. Finotti, the 3 4 Friday, June 26 Social Dinner The Social Dinner will take place at Palazzo Pisani Moretta at h. 21.00. It is the occasion to provide Congress participants and their accompanying persons with a taste of 17th century Venetian life. Palazzo Pisani Moretta is another magnificent palace on the Grand Canal and is decorated by paintings of the most famous Venetian Artists. It can easily be reached from the steamer N.1 stops S.Tomà and S. Silvestro (see map). Formal dressing is not required, but a little bit of consistency with the history and beauty of Palazzo Pisani Moretta would be appreciated. inside is the work of the most outsdanding Venetian artists of the XVIIIth Century as Giambattista Tiepolo, Jacopo Guarana, Gaspare Diziani and Giuseppe Angeli. The magnificent staircase rising in double ramps to the top floor of the Palace, also belongs to the Baroque period and was built to replace the old Gothic outer steps. Thanks to the restoration work of the last decade, the re-establishment of its collections and the recovery of its original antique furnishings, the Pisani Palace, abandoned for various reasons at the end of the last Century, has regained some of the splendour which in past centuries was admired by famous visitors among whom Tzar Paul of Russia and Joséphine Bonapart. PALAZZO PISANI MORETTA The Palace, ever since the property of the Pisani family, was erected in the second half of the XVth Century at one of the most attractive points along the Grand Canal, half way between the Bridge of Rialto and Ca’ Foscari’s vault. Built in the Gothic floreal style, it underwent several expansions and restoration began in the early XVIth Century and finished in the mid XVIIIth Century when the last important works which gave it its present day appearance were completed. The architectural importance of the façade is due to the splendid Gothic mullioned windows of the two main floors. The wonderfully elaborate Baroque decoration 3 SCIENTIFIC PROGRAMME Programme Overview Wednesday, June 24 08:00 Thursday, June 25 Friday, June 26 Saturday, June 27 08:30 – 10:30 08:30 – 10:30 08:30 – 10:30 Plenary Sessions Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions 10:30 – 11:00 10:30 – 11:00 10:30 – 11:00 Coffee Break Coffee Break Coffee Break 11:00 – 13:00 11:00 – 13:00 11:00 – 13:00 Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions 08:00 – 08:30 Registration 08:30 10:30 11:00 11:00 – 13:00 EAERE Council Meeting 13:00 13:00 – 14:00 13:00 – 14:00 13:00 – 14:00 Lunch Lunch Lunch 14:00 – 16:00 14:00 – 16:00 14:00 – 16:00 Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions 16:00 – 18:00 16:00 – 16:30 16:00 – 16:30 16:00 – 16:30 Registration Coffee Break Coffee Break Coffee Break and 16:30 – 18:10 16:30 – 18:10 16:30 – 18:10 Welcome Cocktail Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions Contributed Sessions 18:10 – 18:30 18:10 – 18:30 18:10 – 18:30 Coffee Break Coffee Break Coffee Break 18:30 – 19:30 18:30 – 19:30 18:30 – 19:30 Symposia Symposia Symposia 14:00 16:00 16:30 18:00 18:00 – 20:30 18:30 Museum Visit 19:30 19:30 EAERE General Assembly 21:00 21:30 21:30 Classic Music Concert Social Dinner 3 Plenary Session Thursday June 25 th 8.30 - 10.30 Room 1: Salone degli Arazzi 8.30 - 8.45 Welcome Addresses: Domenico Siniscalco, FEEM Richard Bishop, AERE Art De Zeeuw, EAERE 8.45 - 10.15 Plenary Lecture (organised with the financial support of the Camera di Commercio di Venezia): "Free Enterprise and its Alternatives: Prospects for the Environment." Professor William Baumol, New York University 10.15 - 10.30 Kempe Prize Award 4 Contributed Sessions and Symposia Thursday June 25 th 1 B 1E NVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT I: DEFORESTATION I ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Edward Barbier (University of York) Can Neo-Classical Economics Save the Tropical Forests? Kerry Turner (University College London and University of East Anglia), David W. Pearce (CSERGE, University College London) The Global Political Economy of Bioprospecting Douglas Southgate (Ohio State University), David Simpson (Resources for the Future) Do Tropical Forests Provide Natural Insurance? Subhrendu Pattanayak (Duke University), Erin Sills (North Carolina State University) A Microeconometric Analysis of Choice of Fuelwood Collection Sites in Zimbawe: Valuation through Behaviour and Caloric Expenditure Wiktor L. Adamowicz (University of Alberta), Darla Hatton MacDonald (University of Alberta), M. Luckert (University of Alberta) Implementing Forest Incentives to Deter Natural Resource Degradation in El Salvador Gunars H. Platais (Abt Associates, Inc.), Raul Moreno (FUNDE) Property Regimes and Deforestation: A Quantitative Study of the Central Himalayas E. Somanathan (Emory University), R. Prabhakar (Institute of Rural Management) 1 B 2E NVIRONMENTAL POLICY AND INNOVATION ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Ray Kopp (Resources for the Future) Instrument Choice for Environmental Protection in the Presence of Induced Technological Innovation: Analytical and Empirical Analyses Ian Parry (Resources for the Future), Carolyn Fischer (Resources for the Future), Michael Toman (Resources for the Future), William Pizer (Resources for the Future) R&D Cooperation, Innovation Spillovers and Firms Location in a Model of Environmental Policy Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Antoine Soubeyran (University of Aix-Marseille II) Environmental Policy and Technological Change: The Effects of Economic Incentives and Direct Regulation on Energy-Saving Innovation Richard Newell (Resources for the Future), Adam Jaffe (Brandeis University), Robert Stavins 5 (Harvard University) Energy and Technical Change in a Pragmatic CGE Model Irene Peters (EAWAG), Aleksandr Rudkevich (Tellus Institute for Resources and Environmental Strategies), Stephen Bernow (Tellus Institute for Resources and Environmental Strategies), Michael Ruth (Tellus Institute for Resources and Environmental Strategies) Cumulative Pollution with a Costly Backstop Franz Wirl (Otto Von Guericke University of Magdeburg), Michael Toman (Resources for the Future), Cees Withagen (Tilburg University) Species Loss through the Genetic Modification of Crops. A Policy Framework. David Ulph (University College London), Barbara Sianesi (University College London) 1 B 3BIODIVERSITY ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Andrea Baranzini (University of Geneva) Biodiversity: A Portfolio Analysis Model for Efficient Conservation Decisions Melinda Acutt (Lancaster University) Interaction between Biological and Economic Processes: A Game Theory Approach John Tisdell (Griffith University) Incremental Cost in the Convention on Biological Diversity Raffaello Cervigni (CSERGE, University College of London) An Evolutionary Approach to Stochastic Bioeconomic Models Olvar Bergland (Agricultural University of Norway) A Theoretic Analysis of Biodiversity Conservation and Competitiveness Erkki Koskela (University of Helsinki), Markku Ollikainen (University of Helsinki) Royalties, Subsidies and Biodiversity Prospecting Paul Missios (York University) 1 B 4S PATIAL EXTERNALITIES ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Kathleen Segerson (University of Connecticut) The Control of Externalities in the Transport Sector: An Applied General Equilibrium Model Inge Mayeres (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven) Social Cost Pricing when Public Transport Is an Option Value Roberto Roson (Università Ca' Foscari) 6 Land Externalities with Uncertainty and Irreversibility: Converting Land Too Fast or Too Slow? Scott Farrow (Pennsylvania State University) Testing for Spatial Externalities in the Evolution of Urban Sprawl Elena Irwin (University of Maryland), Nancy Bockstael (University of Maryland) Spatial Discounting versus Transport: The Spatial Distribution of Pollution Karl Steininger (University of Graz), Birgit Friedl (University of Graz) The Dynamics of Spatial Pollution - The Case of Phosphorus Runoff from Agricultural Land Renan Goetz (ETH-Zuerich), David Zilberman (University of California at Berkeley) 1 B 5GLOBAL WARMING I ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Jason Shogren (University of Wyoming) The Impact of Global Warming on Agriculture: Rethinking the Ricardian Approach Anthony Fisher (University of California), Michael Hanemann (University of California, Berkeley) Sinks and the Kyoto Protocol Sally Kane (US Senate), Jason Shogren (University of Wyoming) The Amenity Value of Climate: The Household Production Function Approach David Maddison (CSERGE, University College London) The Marginal Cost of Carbon Sequestration in Global Forest Brent Sohngen (The Ohio State University), Robert Mendelsohn (Yale FES), Roger Sedjo (Resources for the Future) The Social Surplus of a Power Investment in an Internationally Integrated Electricity Market Haakon Vennemo (ECON), Arve Halseth (ECON) An Economic Measure of National Environmental Stringency Ariaster Chimeli (University of Illinois), John Braden (University of Illinois), Ki-Ju Han (Hyundai Institute of Eco-Management) 1 B 6C ONTINGENT VALUATION: METHODOLOGICAL ISSUES I ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Ignazio Musu (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Contingent Valuation: Controversies and Evidence Richard T. Carson (University of California, San Diego), Nicholas E. Flores (University of Colorado), Norman F. Meade (U.S. Department of Commerce) 7 Calibration of Willingness-to-Accept John A. List (University of Central Florida), Jason F. Shogren (University of Wyoming) Categorical Nesting and Temporal Reliability of Estimates for Complex Historic Goods Patrizia Riganti(University of Newcastle), Riccardo Scarpa (University of Tucsia) A Qualitative Examination of Preference Reversals Sue Chilton (University of Newcastle), Tony Burton (University of Newcastle), Martin Jones (University of Newcastle), Graham Loomes (University of Newcastle) A Comparison of Real and Hypothetical Donations when Incentives to Free-ride and Over-Bid Are Equivalent Across Surveys Douglas Macmillan (Macaulay Land Use Research Institute), Trevor S. Smart (Biomathematics and Statistics Scotland), Andrew P. Thorburn (Macaulay Land Use Research Institute) More on the Divergence between Willingness to Pay and Willingness to Accept in Contingent Valuation Method Jean-Pierre Amigues (ERNA-INRA), Catherine Broadhead (Utah State University), Brigitte Desaigues (Université Paris I), John Keith (Utah State University) 1 B 7C ONTINGENT VALUATION: APPLICATIONS I ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Alex Dubgaard (Royal Vet. And Agricultural University, Denmark) Tests of Scope in Contingent Valuation Studies: Are the Numbers for the Birds? Mary C. Ahearn (Economic Research Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture), Kevin J. Boyle (University of Maine), Richard C. Bishop (University of Wisconsin), Daniel Hellerstein (USDA), Andrew Laughland, John Charboneau Valuing Undiscovered Attributes: A Combined Revealed-Stated Preference Analysis of North American Aboriginal Artifacts Peter C. Boxall (Canadian Forest Service), Jeffrey Englin (University of Nevada-Reno), Wiktor Adamowicz (University of Alberta) Treasures and Taonga: Non-Market Valuation Studies and New Zealand Maori Frank Scrimgeour (University of Waikato), Shaun Awatere (University of Waikato) The Right Garbage Collection Service Charge Estimated through Contingent Valuation Method Katalin Kovari Zaim (Bilkent University) Determinants and Value of Outdoor Recreation in Italian Protected Areas: A RUM Approach Donato Romano (University of Florence), Fiorenza Spalatro (University of Florence), Laura Viganò (National Institute for Agricultural Economics) Use of Contingent Valuation to Value Environmental Improvements in a Transition Economy: Water Quality Improvement in Latvia 8 Richard Ready (Agricultural University of Norway), Janis Malzubris (University of Latvia), Silva Senkane (Latvian Academy of Culture) 1 B 8INFORMATION ASYMMETRIES I ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Jay Coggins (University of Minnesota) Externalities, Fixed Costs and Information Jan Horst Keppler (Université de Cergy-Pontoise) Environmental Quality Enforcement and Continuous Monitoring: The Case of Water Polluction in France Katrin Millock (University of California at Berkeley), Alban Thomas (INRA Toulouse) Environmental Pressure Groups and Industry Lobbyists-Agents for Distorting Efficiency or Useful Policy Tools? Eric Naevdal (Agricultural University of Norway) Environmental and Cost Impacts of the US Audit Privilege and Immunity Law Alan Randall (The Ohio State University), Eva Hentschel (Technical University of Munich) Fishing and Voting Matthew A. Turner (University of Toronto), Martin J. Osborne (McMaster University), Jeffrey S. Rosenthal (University of Toronto) Coordination of Environmental Policy in a Federal System Per Andersen (Odense University), Tim Jeppesen (Odense University) 1 C 1TRADABLE PERMITS: CASE STUDIES ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Ray Kopp (Resources for the Future) Establishing Markets for Unlike Pollutants: The Orphan Mine Study Charles Howe (University of Colorado), Jean M. Boyer (Hydrosphere Resource Consultants, Inc.), Lee Rozaklis (Hydrosphere Resource Consultants, Inc.), Robert Weaver (Hydrosphere Resource Consultants, Inc.) SO2 Reduction by Electric Utilities: What Are the Gains from Trade? Curtis Carlson (NOAA), Dallas Burtraw (Resources for the Future), Maureen Cropper (World Bank), Karen Palmer (Reasources for the Future) Tradeable Emission Permits versus Flexibilisation of Regulation - A Case Study Andries Nentjes (University of Groningen), Heddeke Heijnes (University of Groningen) Flexible Instruments for the Regulation of Toxic Substances: Case Study for Arsenic in Chile 9 Raul O'Ryan (University of Chile), Manuel Diaz (University of Chile) Compensation for and Insurance against Price Risk in Tradable CO2 Permit Markets: An Experimental Evaluation Morten Soeberg (Statistics Norway) Application of Marketable Emissions Permits System in Developing Countries: Economic and Policy Issues Marcelo Villena (University of Cambridge), Mauricio G. Villena (University of Cambridge) 1 C 2ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT II: S USTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Frank Convery (University College, Dublin) Indicators of Social and Economic Vulnerability to Climate Change in Vietnam Neil Adger (CSERGE and School of Environmental Sciences) Dynamics of Consumption and Sustainable Development in Developing Countries Satyanarayana Murthy (Indira Gandhi Institute of Development Research) Population Growth, Food Production and the Environmental Resource Base in Poor Countries Nadia Cuffaro (University of Cassino), Frank Heins (Istituto di Ricerche sulla Popolazione, CNR) Examining the "Critical Triangle" of Productivity Growth, Poverty Alleviation and Environmental Sustainability in West Asia and North Africa Dry Lands: A Community Modelling Approach Nabil Chaherli (International Food Policy Research Institute) Production Technology and Natural Resource Sustainability: The Case of Kenya's Lake Victoria Fisheries Moses M. Ikiara (Moi University) Economic Development, Property Rights, & Ecological Outcomes - Western Ghats India Sarachandra Lele (Institute for Social and Economic Change) 1 C 3THE DOUBLE DIVIDEND ISSUE I ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Nick Hanley (University of Edimburgh) Environmental Tax Substitution: A Dynamic General Equilibrium Analysis Kerry Krutilla (Indiana University), Roy Boyd (Ohio University), Genny Lightart (IMF) One Solution for a Bunch of Problems? European Environmental Tax Reforms and the Double Dividend Hypothesis - An Applied General Equilibrium Analysis for the European Union with the GEM-E3 Model Tobias F.N. Schmidt (ZEW Mannheim), Klaus Conrad (Mannheim University) 10 On the Quantitative Effects of Imperfect Competition on the Double Dividend Laura Marsiliani (London Business School) Tax Reform and the Environment in Developing Countries: Is a Double Dividend Possible? Ian Coxhead (University of Wisconsin-Madison) CO2 Tax Recycling and the Old-Age Pension System. An Applied Intertemporal General Equilibrium Analysis for Austria Ronald Wendner (University of Graz) Environmental Taxes and the Double Dividend in Developing Countries: The Case of India Shreekant Gupta (University of Delhi) 1 C 4WATER MANAGEMENT ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Claude Crampes (GREMAQ, IDEI, Universite des Sciences Sociales) How Might Future Water Markets Look Like - The Use of Experimental Economics to Design Markets for Water Ariel Dinar (The World Bank), Richard Howitt (University of California, Davis), Steven Rassenti (University of Arizona, Tucson), Vernon Smith (University of Arizona, Tucson) Incorporating Environmental Demands into a Water Market: A Quantitative Analysis of Alternative Institutions Using Experimental Economics James J. Murphy (University of California Davis), Richard Howitt (University of California, Davis) Water Demand Elasticity: Implications for Water Management and Water Pricing Policies Alberto Garrido (Universidad Politécnica de Madrid), Eva Iglesias (Universidad Politécnica de Madrid), José Sumpsi (Universidad Politécnica de Madrid), Consuelo Varela-Ortega (Universidad Politécnica de Madrid) Using Simultaneous Decision in Domestic Water Demand Analysis to Value an Environmental Function Gayatri Acharya (University of York), Nancy E. Bockstael (University of Maryland) Privately-Operated Water Utilities, Municipal Price Negotiation, and Estimation of Residential Water Demand: The Case of France Céline Nauges (Université des Sciences Sociales de Toulouse), Alban Thomas (ERNA-INRA Toulouse) Water Pricing Options in Kenia: Focus on Urban and Rural Water Schemes Joseph Onjala (University of Nairobi) 11 1 C 5NATURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT: CASE STUDIES ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Amit Batabyal (Utah State University) The Impact of Oil Price on Additions to Proven Reserves: The Case of the United States Y. Hossein Farzin (University of California, Davis) A Game Theoretic Analysis of Nutrient Emission Reduction Strategies in the Rhine River Basin Rob Van der Veeren (Vrije Universiteit) Integrating Ecological Complexity into Economic Incentives for Sustainable Use of Amazonian Rainforest James R. Kahn (University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge National Laboratory), Frank McCormick (University of Tennessee), Vicente Nogueira (Instituto de Protecao Ambiental-Amazonas and Universidade do Amazonas) Economic Value Comparision between Preservation and Agricultural Use of Wetlands Heung-Dong Lee (Korea Maritime Institute) Bioeconomics of Spatial Exploitation in a Patchy Environment Jim Sanchirico (University of California, Davis), James E. Wilen (University of California, Davis) The Conflict between Sustainability and Optimality in Forest Management: The Case of Finland Pamela Mason (University of York) 1 C 6V ALUATION ISSUES ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa) Conflicts in Conservation: Aggregating Total Economic Values Timothy Swanson (CSERGE, University College London), Susana Mourato (CSERGE, University College London), Joseph Swierzbinski (CSERGE, University College London), Andreas Kontoleon (CSERGE, University College London) "Day Trips" and "Away-Breaks", Accounting for Duration of Stay, On-Site Accommodation and the Value of Time Spent in Different Activities in Recreational Demand Modelling: An Application of the Three-Level Nested Logit Model to Wildlife-Viewing Visits. Brett Day (University College London) Reconciling Ecosystem Restoration and Economic Valuation J. Walter Milon (University of Florida), Alan Hodges (University of Florida), Clyde Kiker (University of Florida) Natural Resource Enforcement Felicity Ellen Bernadette Heffernan (Lincoln University), Paul Whiting (Lincoln University) 12 Modelling Ecosystem Attributes as Latent Variables Linwood H. Pendleton (University of Southern California), J.S. Shonkwiler (University of Nevada) Valuing Changes in Environmental Quality: An Integrated System for Management and Policy Analysis Peter J. Parks (Rutgers University), Bengt Kriström (Sveriges Lantbruksuniversiteit) 1 C 7ENVIRONMENTAL POLICIES ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Thomas D. Crocker (University of Wyoming) Refunded Emission Payments - A Hybrid Instrument with Some Attractive Properties Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University), Lena Höglund (Göteborg University) Environmental Advertisiment: An Alternative Environmental Policy Eftichios Sartzetakis (University College of the Cariboo), Anastasios Xepapadeas (University of Crete) Stocks Pollutants and Policy Choice Under Uncertainty William Pizer (Resources for the Future), Richard Newell (Resources for the Future) The Nimby Syndrome: Auctions, Trade-Offs and Choices in Facility Siting Euston Quah (National University of Singapore), Khye Chong Tan (Nanyang Technological University) Interaction of Environmental Policies: National Economic Costs and Shadow Prices Marinus H.C. Komen (Wageningen Agricultural University) "No Return, No Refund": An Analysis of Deposit-Refund Systems Praveen Kulshreshtha (Madras School of Economics), Sudipta Sarangi (VPI & SU) 1 C 8A CID RAIN ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Ian Parry (Resources for the Future) The Costs and Benefits of Reducing Acid Rain Alan Krupnick (Resources for the Future), Dallas Burtraw (Resources for the Future), Erin Mansur (Resources for the Future), David Austin (Resources for the Future), Deirdre Farrell (Resources for the Future) The Acid Rain Game Reconsidered: Are Politicians Really Irrational? Michael Finus (University of Hagen), Sigve Tjotta (University of Bergen) Comparing Costs and Environmental Benefits of an Acidification Strategy for the European Union Wolfram Krewitt (University of Stuttgart), Alfred Trukenmueller (University of Stuttgart), Mike 13 Holland (AEA Technology), Thomas Heck (Institute for Energy Economics and the Rational Use of Energy), Petra Mayerhofer (University of Stuttgart), Rainer Friedrich (University of Stuttgart) Joint Abatement Strategies: A Dynamic Analysis of Acidification and Tropospheric Ozone Erik C. Schmieman (Wageningen Agricultural University), Ekko C. van Ierland (Wageningen Agricultural University) Deposition Markets for Multiple Pollutants: New Opportunities for Transboundary Air Pollution Regulation Sonja Kruitwagen (Wageningen Agricultural University) Equity, Burden Sharing and Pollution Abatement in Europe Giles Atkinson (CSERGE, University College London) 1 D 1MACROECONOMIC ANALYSIS OF ENVIRONMENTAL TAXES ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Aart de Zeeuw (Tilburg University) Where Does Pigouvian Taxation on Air Pollution Lead Us in the EU? Stef Proost (CES-KULEUVEN), Denise Van Regemorter (CES-KULEUVEN) Macroeconomic Impacts of the EU Energy Tax Proposal from 1997 Ger Klaassen (European Commission DGXI), Heinz Jansen (European Commission DGII) Tax Reform and Environmental Policy: Second Best Analysis Using a French Applied Dynamic General Equilibrium Model Olivier Beaumais (ERASME-MAD and University of Metz), Lionel Ragot (ERASME-MAD) Abatement Costs in Response to the Swedish Charge on Nitrogen Oxides Lena Höglund (Göteborg University) Empirical Assessment of the Impacts of Ecological Taxation in the Czech Republic Michael Sørensen (COWI), Jørgen Jordal-Jørgensen (COWI) 1 D 2TRANSPORTS ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Roberto Roson (University of Venice) Addressing the Environmental Costs of Fuels Kseniya Lvousky (The World Bank), Gordon Hughes (The World Bank) Cost Effectiveness of Early Retirement Programs of Gasoline Powered Vehicles in Santiago, Chile Luis A. Cifuentes (Catholic University of Chile), Francisco Lepeley (Catholic University of Chile) Numerical Optimisation of Urban Transport and Environment Policies 14 Kurt Van Dender (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven), Stef Proost (CES-KULEUVEN) Unlocking Transport Sustainability: Analysing Resistance to Modal Transfer from Cars Alan Collins (University of Portsmouth), Colin Black (Oscar Faber Transport Consultants), Martin Snell (University of Portsmouth) Trade Liberalization and Traffic Congestion Teresa Delgado (University College London) 1 D 3ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT III: NATURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT A ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Douglas Southgate (Ohio State University) The Effects of the Structural Adjustment Programme on Deforestation in Ghana. The Role of Cocoa and Timber Industries James K.A. Benhin (University of York), Edward B. Barbier (University of York) Spatial Modeling of Extraction and Enforcement in LDC Protected Areas Heidi J. Albers (Food Research Institute, Stanford University) Forestry Interventions for Rural Development: What We Know and what We Need to Know for Successful Interventions Gunnar Kohlin (Goteborg University), William F. Hyde (Virginia Tech) National Parks as Development Projects: Gauging Local Support Subhrendu Pattanayak (Duke University), Randall A. Kramer (Duke University), Erin O. Sills (North Carolina State University) Government Management of Commons: Evaluating Two Forest Ethan Ligon (University of California), Urvashi Narain (University of California) 1 D 4ENVIRONMENTAL ACCOUNTING I ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: David Ulph (CSERGE, University College London) Green Acconting and Green Taxes in the Global Economy Thomas Aronsson (University of Umeå), Karl-Gustaf Löfgren (University of Umeå) Environmental Accounting and Environmental Risk Management in the Down-Stream Sector Giorgio Vicini (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Green Accounting and Environmental Efficiency Indexes Anni Huhtala (Finnish Forest Research Institute) Corporate Environmental Accounting: How to Translate the Environmental Concerns into the 15 Language of Business Stefania Borghini (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) 1 D 5ENVIRONMENTAL OUTCOMES ASSESSMENT: CONCEPTUAL ISSUES in cooperation with Resource Policy Consortium ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Dave Ervin (Henry Wallace Institute) Environmental Project Evaluation for Developing Countries: Valuing Environment as an Input Edward Barbier (University of York) Methods for Aggregating Performance Indicators James Kahn (University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge National Laboratory) Using Indicators to Link the Macroeconomy and the Environment: From Concept to Implementation John Dixon (World Bank) Environmental Impact Assessment: The Brazilian Experience Dan Billar (Getùlio Vargas Foundation) 1 D 6G LOBAL WARMING II ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Claudia Kemfert (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) The Costs of Carbon Abatement in Six EU Countries: Implications of Alternative Baseline Energy Projections Jesper Jensen (Ministry of Business and Industry, Denmark), Christoph Bohringer (University of Copenhagen), Thomas Rutherford (Ministry of Business and Industry, Denmark) Least-Cost Air Pollution: A CGE Framework Deborah Vaughn Nestor (Law and Economics Consulting Group, INC.), Carl A. Pasurka Jr (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency) Why Do Carbon Emissions Scenarios Differ? Dennis Anderson (Imperial College of Science, Technology and Medicine) The Tolerable Windows Approach to Global Warming Thomas Bruckner (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research), Gerhard Petschel-Held (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research), Ferenc Toth (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research) Global Warming and Economic Convergence: The Role of Technological Diffusion Juan Carlos Ciscar (Institute for Prospective Technological Studies), Antonio Soria (Institute for Prospective Technological Studies) 16 1 D 7ENVIRONMENTAL TAXATION ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: John B. Braden (University of Illinois) Taxes Versus Quotas for a Stock Pollutant Michael Hoel (University of Oslo), Larry Karp (University of California, Berkeley) Externalities and Optimal Taxation Helmut Cremer (IDEI and GREMAQ, Université de Toulouse), Firouz Gahvari (University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign), Norbert Ladoux (University of Toulouse) Environmental Taxation and Transaction Costs Sjak Smulders (Tilburg University), Herman R.J. Vollebergh (OCFEB and Erasmus University of Rotterdam) Welfare Improving Environmental Tax Reforms with Heterogeneous Individuals Thomas I. Renstrom (University of Birmingham), Laura Marsiliani (London Business School) Converting Implicit into Pure Carbon Taxes Akira Yokoyama (Chuo University), Kazuhiro Ueta (Kyoto University), Kiyoshi Fujikawa (Konan University) 1 D 8R EGIONAL STUDIES I ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Peter C. Boxall (Canadian Forest Service) The Travel Cost Model and Wildlife Recreation Demand at the Ras Al Hadd Turtle Reserve Grace Victoria Chomo (Sultan Quaboos University), H.J.W. Grobler (Ministry of Regional Municipalities and Environment Sultanate of Oman) Reforestation Incentives in the UK and Australia: A Comparative Evaluation Stephen Harrison (The University of Queensland), Paul Hill (Wye College, University of London) Improving the Assessment of Water Related Health Impacts: A Case Study for Bathing Water in Portugal Fernando Machado (Universidade Católica Portuguensa), Susana Mourato (CSERGE, University College London) Farmer's Water Association (FWA) in Groundwater Management: A Study in the North-China Plain Lubiao Zhang (Chinese Academy) Threatened Species as Public Good and Public Bads - An Application to Wild Predators in Sweden Göran Bostedt (Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences) 17 SYMPOSIA 1 S 1G LOBAL CHANGE: CONCENTRATION TARGETS AND BURDEN SHARING in cooperation with Energy Modelling Forum ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Coordination: Lawrence Goulder (Standford University) Chair: John Weyant (Stanford University) Panelists: Richard Richels (Electric Power Research Institute), Atsuhi Kurosawa (IAE/RITE), Jae Edmonds (Pacific Northwest National Laboratory), Darius Gaskins (High Street Associates) 1 S 2U RBAN TRANSPORT AND SUSTAINABILITY ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Coordination: Haynes Goddard (University of Cincinati) Chair: Haynes Goddard (University of Cincinati) Panelists: Roberto Roson (University of Venice), David Madison (University College London), Eric Verhoef (Free University Amsterdam) 1 S 3I NTEGRATING ECOLOGY INTO ECONOMICS in cooperation with International Association of Ecology ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Coordination: Almo Farina (Lunigiana Museum of Natural History) Chair: Almo Farina (Lunigiana Museum of Natural History) Panelists: Marc Antrop (University of Ghent), Zev Naveh (Technion Israel Institute of Technology), Almo Farina (Lunigiana Museum of Natural History) 1 S 4T HE ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS OF EU ENLARGEMENTS ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Coordination: Tomasz Zylicz (Warsaw University) Chair: Tomasz Zylicz (Warsaw University) Panelists: Peter Kaderjak (Harvard Institute for International Development), Ger Klaassen (European Commission), Thomas Owen (Harvard Institute for International Development), Jaroslaw Pietras (Polish Committee on the European Integration) 1 S 5T HE ECONOMICS OF CONFLICTS OVER WATER RESOURCES 18 ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Coordination: Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa) Chair: Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa) Panelists: Richard Howitt (University of California, Davis), Carsten Helm (Postdam Institute for Climate Impact Research), Ariel Dinar (The World Bank) 1 S 6T HE ROLE OF ECONOMICS IN INTEGRATED ASSESSMENT in cooperation with European Forum on Integrated Environmental Assessment ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Coordination: Pier Vellinga (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam) Chair: Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Panelists: Richard Tol (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam), Jean-Charles Hourcade (CIRED-CNRSEHESS), Anil Markandya (University of Bath), Carlo Jaeger (EAWAG), Pantelis Kapros (National Technical University of Athens) 1 S 7R ESILIENCE AND STABILITY in cooperation with Environment and Development Economics ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Coordination: Charles Perrings (University of York) Chair: Karl-Goran Maler (The Beijer International Institute of Ecological Economics) Panelists: Aart De Zeeuw (Tilburg University), Anastasios Xepapadeas (University of Crete), Sarachchandra Lele (Institute for Social and Economic Change), Charles Perrings (University of York), Jamal Othman (University Kebangsaan Malaysia) 1 S 8T HE PROBLEMS OF VALUATION IN LDCS in cooperation with Environment and Development Economics ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Coordination: Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University) Chair: Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University) Panelists: Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University), Hemasiri Kotagama (University of Peradenia), Ray Kopp (Resources for the Future), Henric Svedsäter (Gothenburg University), Syed Huda Nayeemul (University of the Western Cape), Sandra Lerda (Instituto de Pesquisa Economica Aplicada), Joseph Onjala (University of Nairobi), Goatlhobogwe Motlaleng (University of Botswana), Patrik Birungi (Makerere University), Michael Hanemann (University of California, Berkeley), Gardner Brown (University of Washington), David Layton (University of California) 19 20 Friday, June 26th 2 A 1V OLUNTARY APPROACHES ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Francois Leveque (CERNA Ecoles des Mines) Negotiated Environmental and Occupational Health & Safety Agreements in the United States: Lessons for Policy Charles C. Caldart (Massachusettes Institute of Technology), Nicholas A. Ashford (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) The Economics of Tailored Regulation Allen Blackman (Resources for the Future), James Boyd (Resources for the Future) Environmental Agreements: Evolution of the Institutional Framework in the EU and in Italy Edoardo Croci (Università Bocconi), Giulia Pesaro (Università Bocconi) The Choice of Policy Instruments for Controlling Pollution when the Firm and Regulator Bargain Arun S. Malik (George Washington University), Greg Amacher (Virginia Polytechnic Institute) Voluntary Agreements, Overcompliance and Environmental Reputation Alberto Cavaliere (University of Pavia) Negotiation between Authority and Polluter-Model for Support of Decision Making in Environmental Policy Petr Sauer (University of Economics, Prague), Petr Fiala (University of Economics, Prague), Antonin Dvorak (University of Economics, Prague) 2 A 2ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT IV: NATURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT B ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Thomas Sterner(Göteborg University) In Situ Wildlife Conservation: The Economics of Game Ranching in Kenya Erwin H. Bulte (Wageningen Agricultural University), G. Cornelis van Kooten (University of British Columbia), Patrick. I.D. Kinyua (University of British Columbia) Government Policies and Land Degradation: Environmental CGE Modelling for Zimbabwe Ramos Mabugu (University of Zimbabwe), Margaret Chitiga (University of Zimbabwe) Water Resource Use and Allocation under the Unfolding New Economic and Environmental Order in South Africa Rashid M. Hassan (University of Pretoria) 21 Water Sourcing and Use in Semi-Arid Africa Peter Kimuyu (University of Nairobi) The Economic Value of Trees in Agrosilvo-Pastoralist System of Sub-Saharan Africa Dagmar Runge (Institute of Horticultural Economics), Justus Wesseler (University of Hanover), Hermann Waibel (University of Hanover) Valuing Water as an Economic Good in Dryland Areas Balancing the Need for Food, Environmental and Financial Security Dominic K. Waughray (Natural Environment Research Council), Abelardo Rodriguez (International Centre for Agricultural Research in Dry Areas) 2 A 3ENVIRONMENT AND TECHNOLOGY: CASE STUDIES ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Daigee Shaw (Institute of Economics, Academia Sinica) Timing of Technology Adoption in a Tradeable Permit Market: Empirical Evidence from the US Lead Phasedown Michael Toman (Resources for the Future), Suzi Kerr (University of Maryland) Effects of Environmental Regulation on Technological Change: A Case Study on the Chemical Industry in Japan and Europe Masaru Yarime (United Nations University Institute for New Technologies and Maastricht Economic Research Institute on Innovation and Technology of University of Maastricht) Stochastic Frontier Estimates of Air Pollution Abatement Technology in the Los Angeles Basin Christopher F. Dumas (University of North Carolina at Wilmington), Peter Berck (University of California) Environmental Regulation and Induced Research and Development in the U.S. Pulp, Paper and Paperboard Industry Bahar Celikkol (Pennsylvania State University) A Simulation Study on Bioenergy Potential with a Global Land Use and Energy Model Hiromi Yamamoto (Central Research Institute of Eletric Power Industry), Junichi Fujino (The University of Tokyo), Kenji Yamaji (The University of Tokyo) The Scope for Clean Technology: A Case-Study of the Textile Industry in the Greater Durban Metropolitan Area (South Africa) Anthony B. Lumby (University of Natal) 2 A 4BIODIVERSITY IN AGRICULTURE ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Edward Barbier (University of York) 22 The Value of a Gene Bank: The Case of Wheat Melinda Smale (CIMMYT), Douglas Gollin (Williams College), Bent Skovmand (International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center) Optimal Management of Agricultural Biodiversity: Genetic Resources, Gene Banks and Land Use Timothy Swanson (Cambridge University), Timo Göschl (Cambridge University) The Economics of Public Investment in Agro-Biodiversity Conservation Joseph C. Cooper (FAO) Integrated Rice-Fish-Culture - A Step towards Sustainable Rice Production? Gesa Horstkotte (University of Goettingen), Sirman Purba Harvesting versus Biodiversity Chuan-Zhong Li (University of Umeå), Karl-Gustaf Löfgren (University of Umeå), Martin Weitzman (Harvard University) Incentives to Farmers for Conserving Biodiversity in the Buffer Areas: A Principal Agent Approach Estelle Motte (LAMETA Université de Montpellier I), Jean-Michel Salles (LAMETA Université de Montpellier I), Lionel Thomas (LAMETA Université de Montpellier I) 2 A 5BENEFIT TRANSFERS ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Anna Alberini (University of Colorado) The Environmental Valuation Reference Inventory as a New Tool for Benefits Transfer Paolo De Civita (Environment Canada), Jim Frehs (Environment Canada), Fern Filion (Environment Canada) New Experiments in Benefit Transfer Carmelo J. Leon (University of Las Palmas), Pere Riera (Universidad Autonoma de Barcelona), F. Vazquez-Polo (University of Las Palmas) Choice Modelling and Tests of Benefit Transfer Mark Morrison (University of New South Wales), Russell Blamey (Australian National University), Jeff Bennett (University of New South Wales), Jordan Louviere (Sydney University) The Validity of Environmental Benefits Transfer: Further Testing Frank Spaninks (Vrije Universiyeit), Roy Brouwer (CSERGE) Exploring Benefits Transfers in Recreation Resources: An Application to Sport Fishing Benefits Kenneth E. McConnell (University of Mayland), Sebastian Valdes (Universidad de Chile), Ivar Strand (University of Maryland) Using Contingent Donations to Predict Voluntary Provision and Benefits of a Public Good Patricia A. Champ (USDA Forest Service), Richard C. Bishop (University of Wisconsin) 23 2 A 6ECONOMIC THEORY OF THE ENVIRONMENT I ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Till Requate (University of Heidelberg) Freedom,Growth,and the Environment Scott Barrett (London Business School), Kathryn Graddy (London Business School) International Environmental Conflict as a Two-Level-Game: An Experimental Investigation John A. List (University of Central Florida), Stephan Kroll (University of Wyoming) Complexities in Common Property Andrew B. Miller (Cornell University) Private Property and Economic Efficiency: A Study of a Common-Pool Resources R. Quentin Grafton (University of Ottawa), Dale Squires (University of Ottawa), Kevin Fox (U.S. National Marine Fisheries Service) The Welfare-Reducing Promotion of Financial Instruments Bouwe Dijkstra (University of Groningen) A Theory of Natural Resource Use Under Common Property Rights Dean Lueck (Montana State University), Michael R. Caputo (University of California) 2 A 7ENVIRONMENT AND TRADE I ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Bernardo Aguilar (The School for Field Studies) Environmental Policies in Open Economies and Leakage Problems Michael Rauscher (University of Rostock and CEPR) Quantifying the Net Environmental Impact of Trade: The Example of NAFTA Heinz Jansen (European Commission) Should Free Trade Areas Harmonize Environmental Regulations? Per Fredriksson (The World Bank) Free Trade and Environment-Development System Brant Liddle (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Trasboundary Pollution and the Gains from Trade Henry Thille (University of Winnipeg), Michael Benarroch (University of Winnipeg) The Uncertain Benefits of Environmental Reform in Open Economics Jinhua Zhao (Iowa State University), Larry Karp (University of Berkley), Sandeep Sacheti 24 (University of Berkley) 2 A 8ENVIRONMENTAL ACCOUNTING II ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Martin Weitzman (Harvard University) On the Measurement of National Income David Ulph (CSERGE, University College London), Malcolm Pemberton (University College London) On the Logic of Sustainability Criteria - Sustainability in an Open Economy with Endogenous Growth Gernot Klepper (The Kiel Institute of World Economics) Strategies for Corporate Environmental Management Forest Reinhardt (Harvard Business School) Corporate Environmental Information and Public Policy Federica Ranghieri (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei), Stefania Borghini (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei), Marcella Fantini (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei), Giorgio Vicini (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei) Savings Rules and Sustainability: Selected Extensions Kirk Hamilton (The World Bank), Giles Atkinson (CSERGE, University College London), David Pearce (CSERGE, University College London) Measurements of Economic Welfare Adjusted for Environmental Damage Engelbert Stockhammer (Universty of Massachusetts) 2 B 1INFORMATION ASYMMETRIES II ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Anastasios Xepapadeas (University of Crete) Optimal Audit Policy for Stochastic Pollution Gilles Rotillon (MODEM, Université de Paris-X Nanterre), Philippe Bontems (INRA Université des Sciences Sociales de Toulouse) Environmental Bargaining under Unsure Rights and Incomplete Information Markus Lehmann (Freie Universität Berlin) Optimal Emission Levels when Abatement Costs Are Private Information Eirik Romstad (Agricultural University of Norway), Olvar Bergland (Agriculture University of Norway) Non-Verifiable Emissions, Voluntary Agreements and Emission Taxes 25 Karine Nyborg (Statistcis Norway) Toxics Release Information: A Policy Tool for Environmental Protection Madhu Khanna (University of Illinois Urbana Champaign), Wilma Rose Quimio (University of Illinois Urbana Champaign), Dora Bojilova Cost-Inefficient Environmental Standards as Revelation Mechanisms Michael Ward (University of California, Berkeley), Greg Ellis (University of Washington) 2 B 2E NVIRONMENTAL INDUSTRIAL REGULATION ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Allen Blackman (Resources for the Future) Environmental Regulation under Conditions of Simultaneous Economic Regulation: A Game Theoretic Model of Electricity Generation Regulation Melinda Acutt (Lancaster University), Caroline Elliott (Lancaster University) Do Firms Avoid Environmental Regulation by Shifting Production? Wayne Gray (Clark University), Ronald J. Shadbegian (University of Massachusetts) Effects of Air Quality Regulations on Firm Decisions Randy A. Becker (Center for Economic Studies, U.S. Bureau of the Census), Vernon Henderson (Brown University) Environmentally-Adjusted Productivity Analysis of the Canadian Pulp and Paper Industry, 19591994: An Input Distance Function Approach Terry Veeman (University of Alberta), Atakelty Hailu (University of Alberta) EPA's Voluntary 33/50 Program: Impact on Toxic Releases and Economic Performance of Firms Lisa Damon (University of Illinois), Madhu Khanna (University of Illinois Urbana Champaign) Economic Instruments in Environmental Regulation - Experience by the NSW EPA Drew Collins (New South Wales Environment Protection Authority), Simon A.Y. Smith (New South Wales Environment Protection Authority) 2 B 3 URBAN ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Knut Veisten (Agricultural University of Norway) Issues in Designing an Effective Solid Waste Policy - The Israel Experience Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa), Ofira Ayalon (Israel Institute of Technology), Yoram Avnimelech (Israel Institute of Technology) Preconditions for a Market Solution to Urban Water Scarcity: Empirical Results from Hyderabad City, India. 26 R. Maria Saleth(University Enclave), Ariel Dinar (The World Bank) A Spatial Analysis of the Transportation - Land Use Linkage: Land Use Pattern and Transportation Planning Kathleen P. Bell (US EPA) Household Waste Management: Is There an Optimal Treatment Option? Rachel Baudry (Université de Montpellier 1) Neural Networks for the Analysis of Urban Decontamination Policies: An Application to Santiago Raul O'Ryan (University of Chile), Luis Larraguibel (University of Chile), Francisco Martinez (University of Chile) Migration and Environmental Security in Pakistan: The Role of Environmental Factors as Determinants of Migration Flows Alessandra Goria (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) 2 B 4INTEGRATED MODELS OF ECOSYSTEM ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Cesare Dosi (University of Padova) The Endangered Species Act and Critical Habitat Designation: An Integrated Biological and Economic Input/Output and Computable General Equilibrium Modeling Approach David S. Brookshire (University of New Mexico), Henry R. Maddux (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service), William R. Noonan (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service), Gary Watts (Watts and Associates) Ecosystem Valuation in an Integrated Framework: A Case Study of the Effects of Ozone Concentration on a Forest Ecosystem Daniel J. Mullarkey (Mathtech, Inc.), Marcus C. Duff, Robert L. Jr Horst An Ecological-Economic Model for Environmental Policy Analysis David R. Oglethorpe (Scottish Agricultural College), Roy A. Sanderson (Newcastle University) An Equilibrium Model of Erosion and Income Dynamics in a Tropical Watershed Gerald Shively (Purdue University) The Economic and Environmental Performance of Agricultural Producers in the South Florida Everglades Agricultural Area Mary C. Ahearn (Economic Research Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture), Gerald W. Whittaker (U.S. Department of Agriculture), Rolf Fare (Southern Illinois University) Exploring the Economically Optimal Degree of Internalising External Costs: A Case Study of Soil Salinity Management in an Australian Catchment Romy Greiner (CSIRO Wildlife and Ecology) 27 2 B 5E NVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT V: POLITICAL ECONOMY ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Arild Vatn (Agricultural University of Norway) The Social Nature of Needs: Implications for Environment and Development Kjell Arne Brekke (Statistics Norway), Richard B. Howarth (University of California), Karine Nyborg (Statistics Norway) Rural Household Fuel Production and Consumption in Ethiopia: A Case Study Alemu Mekonnen (Göteborg University) Assessments of Environmental Externalities in Eletric Generation Projects- The Chilean Case Andrés Alonso (National Comission of Energy), Rodrigo Harrison (Universidad Técnica Federico Santa Maria) Environmental Funds in Economies in Transition- An Efficient Environmental Financing Vehicle or A Dead End? Claus Hvashoj Joergensen (COWI), Michael Jacobsen (COWI), Jesper Karup Pedersen (COWI) The Political Economy of Environment-Development Relationships Rober T. Deacon (University of California) Welfare Evaluation of Rural Areas and Sen's Theory of Capabilities: A Multiattribute Approach Leonardo Casini (University of Florence), Iacopo Bernetti (University of Florence), Silvio Menghini (University of Florence) 2 B 6C ONTINGENT VALUATION: APPLICATIONS II ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Caroline Saunders (Lincoln University) Preferences for Intrahousehold Allocation of Preventive Health Care: A Case Study in Ethiopia Jilian Lampietti (University of North Carolina) Valuing Water Quality Improvements: A Constructive Approach Wesley A. Magat (Duke University), W. Kip Viscusi (Harvard University), Joel Huber (Duke University) The Benefits of Reduced Air Pollutants in the US from Greenhouse Gas Mitigation Policies Michael Toman (Resources for the Future), Dallas Burtraw (Resources for the future) Valuing Health Impacts from Air Pollution in Europe: New Empirical Evidence on Morbidity Stale Navrud (Agricultural University of Norway) Using Market Data to Estimate WTP for Reduction in Risk to Life: A Case Study of BSE in Korea Doo Bong Han (Korea University), W.George Hutchinson (The Queen's Univerity of Belfast) 28 Using Focus Groups and Individual Interviews to Improve Natural Resource Valuation: Lessons from the Mangrove Wetlands of Yucatan, Mexico Michael Kaplowitz (Michigan State University), John P. Hoehn (Michigan State University) 2 B 7C LIMATE CHANGE POLICIES ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Richard T. Woodward (Texas A&M University) Gamma Discounting for Global Warming Martin L. Weitzman (Harvard University) Determinants of the Benefits of International Carbon Emissions Trading: Theory and Experimental Evidence Peter Bohm (Stockholm University) The Self-Enforcement of Joint Implementation Contracts: Strategies and Institutions Josef Janssen (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei) Options for International Tradeable GHG Emissions Permits Zhong Xiang Zhang (University of Groningen), Andries Nentjes (University of Groningen) On Oil Exploration and Climate Treaties Snorre Kverndokk (University of Oslo), Elin Berg (Statistics Norway) The Effect of Markets for Insurance against Climate Change on Its Mitigation - Does Betting on Climate States Help? Susanne Klimpel (University of Heidelberg) 2 B 8INFORMATION AND OPTION VALUES ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Anthony C. Fisher (University of California) Informational Adjustment Cost from Environmental Change Charles Kolstad (University of California), David Kelly (University of California), Glenn Mitchell (University of California) Information and Willingness-To-Pay Peter W. Kennedy (University of Victoria) Quasi-Option Value and Climate Policy Choices Minh Ha-Duong (CIRED) Option Values, Contingent Risk and Flexibility Preference Elisabetta Strazzera (University of Cagliari) 29 Options, Quasi-Options and the Value of Information Naomi Zeitouni (University of Haifa), Shirra Freeman (Natural Resources and Environmental Research Center) Credibility of Information Sources and the Formation of Individuals' Option Prices for Climate Change Mitigation Trudy Ann Cameron (University of California, Los Angeles) 2 C 1MARKET -BASED POLICY INSTRUMENTS ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Ray Kopp (Resources for the Future) Abatement Cost Heterogeneity and Potential Gains from Market-Based Environmental Policies Robert Stavins (Harvard University), Richard Newell (Resources for the Future) Market Forces and Environmental Policy Jan W. Velthuijsen (SEO, University of Amsterdam), Koert van Buiren (SEO, University of Amsterdam), Guus van Es (SEO, University of Amsterdam), Annette de Groot (SEO, University of Amsterdam), Marko van Leeuwen (SEO, University of Amsterdam) Industry and Welfare Effects of a Stricter Environmental Standard in the Short-Run and Long-Run Y. Hossein Farzin (University of California) Environmental Policy Analysis when Input Markets Are Distorted Marca Weinberg (University of California, Davis), James E. Wilen (University of California) Are Incentive-Based Environmental Policy Instruments Such a Great Idea for Developing Countries? Clifford Russell (Vanderbilt University), Philip Powell (Indiana University) The Cost-Effectiveness of Alternative Instruments For Environmental Protection in a Second-Best Setting Ian W.H. Parry (Resources for the Future), Lawrence H. Goulder (Stanford University, Resources for the Future and NBER), Roberton C. Williams III (Stanford University), Dallas Burtraw (Resources for the Future) 2 C 2ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT VI: ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY A ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Charles Perrings (University of York) An Erosion Damage Function for Small Scale Tea Production in Sri Lanka Jayanath Ananda (Agrarian Research and Training Institute) Attribution of the Environmental Kuznets Curve David Stern (Australian National University), Anthony Auld (Australian National University), 30 Michael S. Common (Australian National University), Kali K. Sanyal (Australian National University) A Dynamic Analysis of Environmental Policy in Developing Countries in the Presence of Domestic Distorsions Amitrajeet A. Batabyal (Utah State University), Hamid Beladi (University of Dayton) Debt, Poverty and Resource Management Edward Barbier (University of York), Ramon Lopez (University of Maryland) Poverty, Environmental Degradation and Resource Use Conflict Wilfred Nyangena (University of Nairobi) Economics of Soil Erosion and Conservation: A Dynamic Programming Model with Risk and Uncertainty, a Case Study for Andit Tid Area, Ethiopia Bayou Demeke (Alemaya University of Agriculture), Ekko C. Van Ierland (Wageningen Agricultural University) 2 C 3ENDANGERED SPECIES ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Ida Ferrara (York University) Voluntary Incentive Design for Endangered Species Protection Jason Shogren (University of Wyoming), Rodney Smith (University of Minnesota) Optimal Management in Tilmania: A Competitive Species Assembly Constrained by a Limiting Factor Anastasios Xepapadeas (University of Crete), William Brock (University of Wisconsin) Resource Management as a Decision Problem: A Review of Recent Developments with Particular Reference to Marine Fisheries Olivier Thebaud (University of Portsmouth) The Dynamics of Species Reintroduction, Population Recovery and Damage Control Daniel Rondeau (Cornell University) Has the Convention of International Trade in Endangered Species Saved the African Elephant? Greg Hertzler (University of Western Australia), Maxwell Gomera (Africa Resources Trust) Nonmarket Value as a Policy Tool for Protecting Endangered Wildlife: Resolving Conflicting Economic and Ecological Interests Kun H. John (Seoul National University), Jae W. Park (Forestry Research Institute), Yeo C. Youn (Seoul National University) 2 C 4MARINE RESOURCES I 31 ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Håkan Eggert (Göteborg University) A Model of the Fishery Benefit of a Marine Reserve John C.V. Pezzey (University of York), Callum M. Roberts (university of York), Bjorn T. Urdal (University College London) The Optimality of the Common Fisheries Policy: A Calibration of the Distorsion for the Northern Stock of Hake María José Gutierrez (Universidad del País Vasco), José María da Rocha (Universidad del País Vasco) An Analysis of the Efficient Production Frontier in the Fishery: Implications for Enhanced Fisheries Management Quinn Weninger (Utah State University) The Optimal Allocation between Commercial and Recreational Fishery: The Application of Optimal Control Theory Kwo-Dong Wey (National Chung-Hsing University) Fishery-Polluction Interactions, Price Adjustment and Effort Transfer in Adjacent Fisheries: A Bioeconomic Model Alan Collins (University of Portsmouth), David Whitmarsh (University of Portsmouth), Sean Pascoe (University of Portsmouth) Natural Resource Management and Poverty Reduction Christopher Heady (University of Bath) 2 C 5THE EQUITY DIMENSION OF ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Charles D. Kolstad (University of California) Transfers to Ensure Cooperation in International Stock Pollutant Control Aart de Zeeuw (Tilburg University), Marc Germain (Université Catholique de Louvain), Henry Tulkens (Université Catholique de Louvain) The Distributive Impact of the Montreal Protocol: An Epirical Analysis Timothy Swanson (CSERGE, University College London), Robin Mason (Cambridge University) Inequality and Environmental Protection: A Political-Economy Approach Thomas I. Renstrom (University of Birmingham), Laura Marsiliani (London Business School) To Weight or not to Weight: The Welfare Foundations of Distributional Weights in the Global Warming Debate Olof Johansson (Gothenburg University), Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University) 32 Environmental Protection Fund in Hungary Carrot without Stick ? Zsuzsanna Lehoczki (Budapest University of Economic Sciences) Regional Difference on Willingnes to Pay and Share Pollution Abatement Expenses Zheng Zhang (Peking University) 2 C 6ECONOMIC THEORY OF THE ENVIRONMENT II ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Alessandro Lanza (IEA/OECD) Behavioural Assumption in Economics: Implications for Environmental Policy Theory Jeroen C.J.M. Van Den Bergh (Free University Amsterdam), Giuseppe Munda (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona) Monitoring Pollution Accidents Hans W. Gottinger (University of Maastricht) Voluntary Internalisations (Contract) Facing a Government's Threat of a Pollution Tax Claus Huber (Vienna University of Technology), Franz Wirl (Otto-von-Guericke University of Magdeburg) On Pigouvian Taxes and Implementability: Information, Monitoring and Efficiency Carlos Mario Gomez-Gomez (University of Alcalà) Strategic Behavior and Efficiency in a Groundwater Pumping Differential Game J. Rubio Santiago (University of Valencia), Casino Begona (University of Valencia) A Theoretical Analysis of the Environmental Transition Hypothesis Alberto Ansuategi (University of the Basque Country and University of York), Charles Perrings (University of York) 2 C 7DYNAMICS AND UNCERTAINTY ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Carolyn Fischer (Resources for the Future) On the Optimal Order of Natural Resource Use when the Capacity of the Inexhaustible Substitute is Limited Jean-Pierre Amigues (ERNA-INRA), Pascal Favard (GREMAQ, Université de Toulouse), Gérard Gaudet (Université de Montréal), Michel Moreaux (Université de Toulouse) Multi-Pollutant Dynamics and Structural Change Stefan Baumgärtner (University of Heidelberg), Frank Jöst (University of Heidelberg) Optimal Growth, Uncertain Future Preferences and Preservation Ana Brasão (Universidade Nova de Lisboa), Maria Cunha-e-Sá (Universidade Nova de Lisboa) 33 Does Uncertainty Lead to a More Conservative Use of a Non Renewable Resource? A Non-Expected Utility Approach Aude Pommeret (MAD-ERASME and RENNES I), Anne Epaulard (ENSAE and MADERASME) Pollutant Stock Uncertainty and the Timing of Implementation of Emission Limits Jean-Daniel M. Saphores (Université Laval) Learning and Irreversibility: An Economic Interpretation of the Precautionary Principle Nicolas Treich (GREMAQ, University of Toulouse), Christian Gollier (IDEI, GREMAQ), Bruno Jullien (IDEI, GREMAQ) 2 C 8ENVIRONMENT, CONSERVATION, UNCERTAINTY AND FUTURE GENERATIONS ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Renan Goetz (ETH-Zuerich) Efficiency and Applicability of Economic Concepts Dealing with Environmental Uncertainty Frank Waetzold (Centre for Environmental Research Leipzig) Environmental Pollution and the Intergenerational Transmission of Human Capital Thomas D. Crocker (University of Wyoming), Mark D. Agee (The Pennsylvania State University) The Myth of Finite Resources and Our Obligations to Future Generations Wilfred Beckerman (Balliol College, Oxford) Resilience in Management of Stochastic Renewable Resource Systems Robert Tinch (University of York) The Conservation-Cost Trade-off in the Conservation Reserve Program: Evidence from Recent Sign-Up Periods Michele Marra (North Carolina State University), Tomislav Vukina (North Carolina State University) Endogenous Future Preferences and Conservation Maria Cunha-e-Sa (Universidade Nova de Lisboa) 2 D 1 EMISSION TRADING: APPLICATIONS ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Robert N. Stavins (Harvard University) Futures Markets for Sulfur Dioxide Pollution Allowance Jay S. Coggins (University of Minnesota) 34 Reducing Environmental Impacts from the Transport Sector: A Comparison of Energy Pricing and Tradable Vehicle Use Permits Haynes C. Goddard (University of Cincinnati) Sulfur Allowance Trading and the Regional Clean Air Incentives Market: How Similar Are the Programs Really? Peter Zapfel (European Commission), Reimund Schwarze (University of Technology Berlin) Integrating Recreational Fisheries into Rights Based Management Systems Basil Sharp (University of Auckland) Why Are Allowance Prices so Low? Declining Emissions and the Augmenting Effect of Irreversible Investments Juan Pablo Montero (Catholic University of Chile and Massachusetts Institute of Technology), Denny Ellerman, Paul Joskow (MIT), Richard Schmalensee (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) 2 D 2ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT VII: ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY B ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Henk Folmer (Wageningen Agricultural University) The Costa Rican Experience with Market Instruments to Mitigate Climate Change and Conserve Biodiversity René Castro (EEEM York), Luis Gamez (Ministerio del Ambiente y Energia) The Costs and Benefits of Integrating Non Annex I Countries in International Greenhouse Gas Emission Quota System Kirsten Halsnaes (UNEP) Defining the Minimum Number of Agents as an Alternative to Regulate the Gas Market in Colombia Sergio Ardila (Interamerican Development Bank) Addressing a Vacuum in Environmental Governance: The Case of Air Pollution Control in Quito, Ecuador Douglas Southgate (Ohio State University) The Use of a Tradable Permit System: A Case Study of Industrial Waste Water Control in Wuhan City, China Jing Xu (Ministry of Water Resources), Jiahua Pan (Chinese Academy of Social Sciences) 2 D 3S USTAINABLE CITIES ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Tom Hu Tao (State Environmental Protection Agency) The Information Basis of Sustainability 35 David Zilberman (University of California at Berkeley), Leslie Lipper Sustainable Cities: Urban Planning versus Markets? Beat Burgenmeier (University of Geneva), Roderick J. Lawrence (University of Geneva - CUEH) Using Indicators of Sustainable Development to Implement Local Agenda 21 Derek Taylor (Global to Local Ltd) Sustainable Indicators for the City and the Lagoon of Venice Emiliano Ramieri (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Valentina Cogo (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) A Review of the Urban Indicators Experience and a Proposal to Overcome Current Situation. The Application to the Municipalities of the Barcelona Province Mar Isla Pera (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona) 2 D 4G EOGRAPHY AND POLLUTION ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Michael Rauscher (University of Rostock and CEPR) Environmental Policy, Capital Movement and Firm Relocation Tim Jeppesen (University of Odense), Henk Folmer (Wageningen Agricultural University), Rien Komen (Wageningen Agricultural University) Hot Spots, High Smoke Stacks and the Geography of Pollution Michael Rauscher (University of Rostock and CEPR), Mathijs Bouman (University of Amsterdam) Sunk Costs, Plant Location and Strategic Environmental Policy Laura Valentini(University of Southampton), Alistair Ulph (University of Southampton) Increasing Returns, Economic Geography, and the Environment Markus Haavio (University of Helsinki) The Crucial Role of the Environmental Damage Function in Strategic Trade Models with PollutionIntensive Industries Solveig Lothe (Norwegian School of Management), Stale Navrud (The Agricultural University of Norway) 2 D 5ENVIRONMENTAL VALUATION ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Maureen Cropper (World Bank) Nonparametric Modeling of Travel Cost data Michael Hanemann (University of California, Berkeley), David Chapman (Rocky Mountain 36 Forest and Range Experiment Station), Michael Ward (University of California, Berkeley) Estimation of Dynamic and Static Models of Recreation Demand when Preferences Are Heterogeneous Bill Provencher (University of Wisconsin), Richard C. Bishop (University of Wisconsin) On-Site vs. Distant Questioning: Some Empirical Evidence from Valuing Recreation Functions of City-Near Forests Michael Kosz (University of Klagenfurt) Modeling Demand for Recreational Trips of Different Lenghts: Semi-Nonparametric Estimation of Between-Trip Duration Carol Adaire Jones (National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration), Heng Chen (American Express) Testing for Divergences in Revealed and Stated Preferences Estimates of Value and Market Share: The Case of Green Products Russell Blamey (Australian National University), Mark Morrison (University of New South Wales), Jeff Bennett (University of New South Wales), Jordan Louviere (Sydney University) 2 D 6ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES IN AGRICULTURE ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Valentina Mileusnic Vucic (Regional Environment Budapest) Traditional Agriculture, Rural Development, and the Socioeconomics of Establishing a National Park Grace Victoria Chomo (Sultan Quaboos University) Optimal Regulation under Asymmetric Information and Risk Aversion: Application to Agricultural Nitrate Pollution Philippe Bontems (INRA, Université des Sciences Sociales de Toulouse), Alban Thomas (INRA, Université des Sciences Sociales de Toulouse) Subsistence Needs, Non-Farm Employment and Tenure Conflicts: Predicting Land Use Change Using Dynamic Stock-Flow Modelling Techniques Raffaello Cervigni (CSERGE, University College London) Econometric Estimation of Determinants to Soil Erosion, Soil Conservation and Agricultural Productivity - An Application to the Kenyan Highlands Anders Ekbom (The World Bank) Regulation of Nitrogen in Agriculture through Charges- A Case from Denmark Michael Linddal (Danish Institute of Agricultural and Fisheries Economics) 2 D 7LIABILITY 37 ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: James Boyd (Resources for the Future) Bargaining Power and the Impact of Lender Liability for Environmental Damages Dieter Balkenborg (University of Southampton) Regulatory Dealing- Revisiting the Harrington Paradox Anthony Heyes (University of London), Neil Rickman The Roles of Recidivism and Liability in Environmental Regulation Andrew B. Miller (Cornell University) The Adoption of Strict Liability in Toxic Waste Management: Empirical Evidence from Accident and Spill Data David Austin (Resources for the Future), Anna Alberini (University of Colorado) Enforcing Pollution Control Law in India: Does Economics Play a Role? Shreekant Gupta (University of Delhi) 2 D 8ENVIRONMENTAL OUTCOME ASSESSMENT: PRACTICAL EXPERIENCES in cooperation with Resource Policy Consortium ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Marie Livingston (University of Northern Colorado) Assessing the Success of Agri-Environmental Policy in the UK Nick Hanley (University of Edimburgh) Setting Goals, Making Decision and Assessing Outcomes in Conservation Programs Administred by the USDA Peter Smith (Natural Resources Conservation Service) The Danish Pesticide Programme: Success or Failure as a Function of Indicator Choice Alex Dubgaard (Royal Vet. And Agricultural University, Denmark) Improving Environmental Assessment through Outcomes Valuation: Experienxce from Asia David McCauley (International Resources Group) Sustainability Indicators for Central European Nations Sandra Archibald (University of Minnesota), Zbigniew Bochniarz (University of Minnesota) SYMPOSIA 2 S 1G LOBAL CHANGE: INTERNATIONAL TRADE AND COMPETITIVENESS in cooperation with Energy Modelling Forum 38 ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Coordination: Lawrence Goulder (Stanford University) Chair: Darius Gaskins (High Street University) Panelists: Thomas Rutherford (University of Colorado), John Weyant (Stanford University), Vivek Tulpule (ABARE), Arjen Gielen (Central Planning Bureau) 2 S 2C AN MARKET-BASED INSTRUMENTS REALLY DELIVER SUSTAINABILITY? in cooperation with European Research Network on Market-Based Instruments ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Coordination: Frank Convery (University College, Dublin Chair: Frank Convery (University College, Dublin) Panelists: Terry Baker (University of Cambridge), Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Erik Romstad (Agricultural University of Norway), Kai Schlegelmilch (Wuppertal Institue for Climate, Environment and Energy), Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University), Francois Leveque (CERNA Ecoles des Mines) 2 S 3P REFERENCE REVELATION AND ENVIRONMENTAL VALUATION ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Coordination: Katherine Carson (United States Air Force Academy) and Nicholas Flores (University of Colorado) Chair: Anna Alberini (University of Colorado) Panelists: Richard Bishop (University of Wisconsin), Richard Carson (University of California, San Diego), Michael Hanemann (University of California, Berkeley) 2 S 4E CONOMICS AND POLICIES TO PRESERVE BIODIVERSITY ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Coordination: Alan Randall (The Ohio State University) Chair: David S. Brookshire (University of New Mexico) Panelists: David Brookshire (University of New Mexico), Sara Aniyar (University of Zulia), Jaime Echeverria (Tropical Science Center), Charles Perrings (University of York), Alan Randall (The Ohio State University) 2 S 5T HE SOCIOECONOMICS OF CLIMATE CHANGE IN THE MEDITERRANEAN BASIN ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto 39 Coordination: Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa) Chair: Mordechai Shechter (University of Haifa) Panelists: Neil Adger (CSERGE and School of Environmental Sciences), Cesare Dosi (University of Padova), Richard Tol (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam) 2 S 6D ISCLOSURE POLICIES FOR POLLUTION CONTROL: WHY, WHEN AND HOW ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Coordination: Benoit Laplante (World Bank) Chair: Benoit Laplante (World Bank) Panelists: Mark Cohen (Vanderbilt University), Tom Tietenberg (Colby College) 2 S 7A DDRESSING ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS IN LESS DEVELOPED COUNTRIES: CAN ECONOMISTS MAKE A DIFFERENCE? ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Coordination: Shreekant Gupta (Delhi School of Economics) Chair: Shreekant Gupta (Delhi School of Economics) Panelists: Maureen L. Cropper (World Bank), Partha Sen (Delhi School of Economics), Shreekant Gupta (Delhi School of Economics), Allen Blackman (Resources for the Future) 40 Saturday, June 27th 3 A 1THE DOUBLE DIVIDEND ISSUE II ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Ian Coxhead (University of Wisconsin-Madison) Reflections on the Double Dividend Debate: The Importance of Interest Groups and Information Costs John C.V. Pezzey (University of York), Andrew Park (University of Edinburgh) Is There a Weak Double Dividend? Some Implications of Regulatory Capture and Revenue Rules for Environmental Taxes Lars Garn Hansen (AKF, Institute of Local Government Studies) Environmental Fiscal Reforms and Employment when the Labour Market is Segmented Francesco Bosello (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Paola Fasulo (GRETA, Venice) Rethinking the Nature of the Double Dividend Debate Antonio Bento (University of Maryland), Andrew S. Rajkumar (University of Maryland) On the Double Dividend of Environmental Taxation William K. Jaeger (Williams College) Environmental Tax Reform and the Double Divided: An Econometric Demand Analysis Christian M. Scholz (Kiel Institute of World Economics) 3 A 2ENVIRONMENTAL SUSTAINABILITY ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Eija Moisseinen (University of Joensuu) The Theoretical Implications of Sustainability for Resource Management: The Case of a Multispecies Fishery Richard T. Woodward (Texas A&M University), Richard C. Bishop (University of Wisconsin) Sustainability for All? A North-South-East-West Model David Ulph (CSERGE, University College London), Simone Borghesi (European University Institute) Improving Revelation of Willingness to Pay for Natural Assets Application to Biodiversity Caroline Gauthier (GREMAQ, University of Toulouse) Land Use,Biodiversity, and the Theoretical Structure of a Sustainability Indicator 41 Alfred Endres (University of Hagen), Volker Radke (University of Hagen) Sustainability and the Intergenerational Distribution of Natural Resource Entitlements Reyer Gerlagh (IVM, Institute for Environmental Studies), Michiel Keyzer (Vrije Universiteit) Substitution or Technical Progress: A Production Theoretic Perspective on the Sustainability Debate Thomas Keil (Universität Hohenheim) 3 A 3CONTINGENT VALUATION: APPLICATIONS III ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Dirgha Tiwari Recreational Benefits from Improved Water Quality: A Random Utility Model of Swedish Seaside Recreation Mikael Sandström (Stockholm School of Economics) Dealing with "Don't Know" Responses in Contingent Valuations that Use a Double-Bounded Referendum Format: An Application to River-Water Quality Improvements in the Beijing Metropolitan Area of China Brett Day (University College London) Methodological Second-Thoughts on Contingent Valuation of Natural Assets: Application on the Long-Term Filling of a Coastal Laguna Jean-Marie Boisson (Université de Montpellier I), Michel Garrabé (Université de Montpellier I) Valuation of Groundwater Quality: Contingent Values, Public Policy Needs and Damage Functions Gregory L. Poe (Cornell University) Incorporating Entitlements Issues in CVM: A Case of Environmental Improvement in Madras, India Prathivadi Bhayankaram Anand (University of Strathclyde), Roger Perman (University of Strathclyde) The Value of Reduced Mortality Risk in Hungary - What Does Labor Market Data Tell Us? Peter Kaderjak (Harvard Institute for International Development) 3 A 4DEFORESTATION II ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Erika Meng (CIMMYT) The Economics of Forest Land Conversion and Fragmentation Joanne C. Burgess (University of York) Public Preferences for Timber Harvesting Practices Using Conjoint Analysis: A Comparison of Different Response Formats Thomas P. Holmes (U.S. Forest Service), Kevin J. Boyle (University of Maine), Mario F. Teisl 42 (University of Maine), Brian Roach (University of Maine), Shelley Phillips (University of Maine) Optimal Strategies for Protection of Forests Providing Timber and Non-Timber Outputs John O. Kennedy (La Trobe University) Using a Recursive Utility Measure to Manage a Stochastically Growing Forest Stand Jukka Peltola (Agricultural Economic Research Institute and University of California, Davis), Keith Knapp (University of California, Davis) Optimal Forest Rotation with in Situ Preferences Olli Tahvonen (Finnish Forest Research Institute), Seppo Salo (Helsinki School of Economics) Forest Resource Accounting for the State of Maharashtra in India Gundimeda S. Haripriya (Indira Gandhi Institute of Development Research) 3 A 5H EDONIC PRICING MODELS ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: David Austin (Resources for the Future) Estimating the Demand for Air Quality: New Evidence Based on the Chicago Housing Market John B. Braden (University of Illinois), Sudip Chattopadhyay (Binghamton University) Hedonic Wages and the Health Cost of Externalities Andrea Baranzini (University of Geneva), Giovanni Ferro-Luzzi (University of Geneva) What Determines the Value of Life? Janusz Mrozek (Georgia Institute of Technology), Laura Osborne Taylor (Georgia State University) The Value of Trees, Water and Open Space as Reflected by House Prices in the Netherlands Joke Luttik (Winand Staring Centre for Integrated Land, Soil and Water Research) Urban Watershed Valuation: Hedonic Property Value Study Lynne Lewis Bennett (Yale FES), George Silva (Yale FES), Gayatri Acharya (Yale FES), Robert Mendelsohn (Yale, FES) External Costs in Urban Areas: The Case of Noise. Hedonic Price Method Applied to the City of Paris Sandro Furlan (Scuola Superiore Enrico Mattei) 3 A 6ENVIRONMENT AND TRADE II ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Roger Sedjo (Resources for the Future) Trade-Related Intellectual Property Rights, North-South Trade and Biological Diversity 43 Susanne Droege (Leipzig Graduate School of Management), Birgit Soete (Free University Berlin) Trade's Dynamic Solution to Transboundary Pollution Linda Fernandez (University of California, Santa Barbara) International Trade and Environment: A Computable General Equilibrium Analysis of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) Manuel Madrid Aris (Universidad Tecnica Santa Maria-Chile) Will Uruguay Round and Apec Trade Liberalizations Harm The Environment? An Emprical Case Study of Indonesia to 2020 Anna Strutt (University of Waikato), Kym Anderson (University of Adelaide) Saving Rhinos Gardner Brown (University of Washington), David Layton (University of California) Trade as Instrument of Environmental Policy: Does it Work? Helga Hoffmann (ECLAC - Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean) 3 A 7ENDOGENOUS GROWTH ENVIRONMENTAL MODELS ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Anders Larsen (AKF, Institute of Local Government Studies) The Role of "Cleaner Technologies" in an Endogenous Qualitative Growth Model Laurent Grimal (Université des Sciences Sociales), Charilaos Kephaliacos (Université des Sciences Sociales) On the Converse of Hartwick's Rule: Efficient Constant Utility Path with Zero Net Investment and Its Existence Ayumi Onuma (Tokyo University of Foreign Studies) Natural Resource Depletion with Endogenous Population Growth: Simulation and Parametric Investigations Rafael Reuveny (Indiana University), Christopher Decker (Indiana University) Endogenous Growth Model with Non-Renewable Resources and Waste Recycling Giuseppe Di Vita (University of Catania) On the Possibility of Sustainable Steady-State and the Impossibility of Sustainable Economic Growth Karl Farmer (KF University of Graz) Production and Pollution in Overlapping Generations Models Marji Lines (University of Udine) 3 A 8CONTINGENT VALUATION: METHODOLOGICAL ISSUE II 44 ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Patricia A. Champ (USDA Forest Service) A General Approach to the Evaluation of Environmental Goods Udo Ebert (University of Oldenburg) Endogenous Preferences and Environmental Valuation Olvar Bergland (Agricultural University of Norway) Valuation of Environmental Health Effects in Children Mark Dickie (University of Southern Mississippi), Deborah Vaughn Nestor (Law and Economics Consulting Group) The Economic Valuation of Biodiversity: Alternative Approaches and a Case Study Kanchan Chopra (University Enclave, Delhi) Willingness to Pay for Sustainable Forest Management: Comparing Contingent Ranking and Contingent Valuation of Consumer's Choice of Eco-Labeled Furniture Knut Veisten (Agricultural University of Norway) Triggering Expressions of Public as Opposed to Private Preferences in the US and Denmark Thomas Bue Bjørner (AKF, Institute of Local Government Studies), Clifford S. Russell (Vanderbilt University), Inger Brisson (University of Copenaghen), Alex Dubgaard (Royal Vet. And Agricultural University, Denmark), Molly Hadley Jensen (Vanderbilt University), Anders Larsen (AKF, Institute of Local Government Studies) 3 B 1MARKET -BASED POLICY INSTRUMENTS: CASE STUDIES ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Alan Krupnick (Resources for the Future) Cost Heterogeneity in Vehicle Emissions Repair: The Case for Incentive Policies Virginia McConnell (Resources for the Future), Amy Ando (Winston Harrington) Incentives of Environmental Regulation for Innovation - The Case of Paper Recycling Jürgen Blazejczak (Deutsches Institut für Wirtschaftsforschung) Managerial Incentives and the Environment in Transitional Economies Martin Linde-Rahr (Göteborg University) Envolving Environmental Policies and Asset Values: Nutrient Trading Schemes in the Netherlands Tomislav Vukina (North Carolina State University), Ada Wossink (Wageningen Agricultural University) Introduction of Unleaded Gasoline in the EU Countries Asa Lundberg (Göteborg University), Almas Heshmati (Göteborg University), Henrik Hammar (Göteborg University) 45 Strategy for Use of Market-Based Instruments (MBIs) for Environmental Management in Asia Marco P. G. Gatti (Asian Development Bank), Piya Abeygunawardena (Asian Development Bank) 3 B 2E NVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT VIII: RURAL CONFLICT AND POVERTY ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Charles Perrings (University of York) The Complexity of the Commons: Environmental Resource Demands and Rural Households William Cavendish (Centre for the Study of African Economies) A Model of Rural Conflict: Violence and Land Reform Policy in Brazil Lee J. Alston (University of Illinois), Bernardo Mueller (Universidade de Brasilia), Gary D. Libecap (University of Arizona) Resource Scarcity and Conflict: An Economic Analysis John W. Maxwell (Indiana University), Rafael Reuveny (Indiana University) Epistemic Communities of Environmental Economists to Shape Development Policies Patrice A. Harou (The World Bank), Katalin Kovari Zaim (Bilkent University), Fadi Doumani (University of Bath), Anil Markandya (University of Bath) Does Shifting Cultivation Really Cause Deforestation? Lesson from Sumatra, Indonesia Bustanul Arifin (University of Lampun) Willingness to Pay for Environmental Services among Slash-and-Burn Farmers in the Peruvian Amazon: Implications for Deforestation and Global Environmental Markets Susanna Mourato (CSERGE, University College London), Joyotee Smith (CIFOR, Indonesia), Erik Veneklaas (CIAT, Colombia), Ricardo Labarta (ICRAF, Peru), Keneth Reategui (CIAT, Colombia), Glendy Sanchez (CIAT, Colombia) 3 B 3W ATER MANAGEMENT ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Lei Li-Fen (Taiwan University) Competition between Hydraulic and Thermal Generators Claude Crampes (GREMAQ, IDEI, Universite des Sciences Sociales), Michael Moreaux (GREMAQ, IDEI, Universite des Sciences Sociales) Participatory Irrigation Management and Environmental Issues: Experience of Sri Lanka M.M. Mohamed Aheeyar (Hector Kobbekaduwa, Agrarian Research and Training Institute) Environmental and Natural Resource Policy and the Optimal Bundling of Rights Marca Weinberg (University of California, Davis), Shi-Ling Hsu (University of California) 46 Water Management and Biodiversity: The Opportunity Cost of Protecting Biodiversity in a Mediterranean Wetland Laure Ledoux (University of East Anglia) Micro-Economic Analysis of Sea Water Intrusion in Coastal Aquifers Arnaud Reynaud (INRA-ESR), Michel Moreaux (ERNA-INRA, IDEI and GREMAQ), Bernard Caussade (CNRS, IMF) Paddling Upstream to EU Standards? Efficient and Enforceable Approaches to Water Quality Management in Central and Eastern Europe Mark Griffin Smith (Colorado College), Laszlo Somlyody (Technical University of Budapest), Carlo De Marchi (Georgia Institute of Technology), Ari Jolma (Helsinki University of Technology) 3 B 4 CONTINGENT VALUATION: APPLICATIONS IV ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Brant Liddle (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Informing and Forming Preferences in Contingent Valuation: A Case Study Clive Spash (University of Cambridge) Measuring the Economic Benefits of Air Quality Improvement in Taiwan's Metropolitan Areas Yu-Lan Chien (The Chung-Hua Institution for Economic Research) Seeing through the 'Haze': How Causal and Policy Context Influence WTP for the Avoidance of Pollution-Related Episodes of Ill-Health Richard Dubourg (CSERGE, University College London), Brett Day (CSERGE, University College London) Valuing the Economic Benefits of Air Quality Improvement - A Case Study of Kaohsiung and Pingtung Areas Wen-Chi Huang (National Pingtung University of Science and Technology), Jeun-Sheng Lin (Ping Tung Institute of Commerce) Methods for Cross-Cultural Contingent Valuation: An Application to Urban Wastewater Infrastructure and Associated Environmental Impacts in Cairo, Egypt John Hoehn (Michigan State University), Douglas Krieger (Environmental Economics Research Group) Estimating the Benefits of Clean Air. Contingent Valuation and Hedonic Price Methods Mohammed Belhaj (Gothenburg) 3 B 5C ONTINGENT VALUATION: METHODOLOGICAL ISSUES III ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: George Hutchinson (The Queen's Univerity of Belfast) 47 Guilt by Association: Compensation and the Bribery Effect Carol Mansfield (Duke University), George Van Houtven (Research Triangle Institute), Joel Huber (Duke University) Voting Manipulation in Referendum Contingent Valuation: Experimental Evidence with Induced Value Philippe Polome (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona) Testing for Rationality: The Case of Discrete Choice Data Maria Cunha-e-Sa (Universidade Nova de Losboa), Maria Ducla-Soares (Universidade Nova de Lisboa), Luis C. Nunes (Universidade Nova de Lisboa) The Downward Bias Due to "No Vote" Option in Contingent Valuation Survey Koici Kuriyama (Hokkaido University), Yoshifusa Kitabatake (Kyoto University), Yasuyuki Oshima (Waseda University) Allowing for Winners and Losers in Contingent Valuation: Questionnaire Design and Econometric Analysis Peter Clinch (University College Dublin), Anthony Murphy (University College Dublin) Why Do Simple Referendum CVM Models Often Work Well in Spite of Misspecification? Michael Creel (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona) 3 B 6INTERNATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL AGREEMENTS AND STRATEGIC POLICY ISSUES ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Debt-for-Environment Swap as a Game: The Case of the Polish EcoFund Thomasz Zylicz (Warsaw University) Strategic Environmental Taxation in the Presence of Involuntary Unemployment and Endogenous Location Choice Susanne Pech (University of Linz), Michael Pfaffermayr (Austrian Institute of Economic Research) International Environmental Agreements as Two-Level Games Ilka Meyne (Martin-Luther-Universitat) On the Design of International Environmental Agreements for Identical and Heterogeneous Developing Countries Amitrajeet A. Batabyal (Utah State University) Endogenous Formation of Environmental Coalitions Francesca Moriconi (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei), Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) 48 How Global is the Solution to Global Climatic Change? Franz Hackl (University of Linz), Gerald J. Pruckner (University of Linz) 3 B 7 EMISSION TRADING: THEORETICAL ISSUES ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: William Pizer (Resources for the Future) How to Design a Dynamically Adaptable Domestic CO2 Policy Michael Toman (Resources for the Future), Suzi Kerr (University of Maryland) Does Banking of Permits Improve Welfare? Till Requate (University of Heidelberg) Permit Banking and Pareto Optimality Roger Salmons (CSERGE, University College London) Firms Behaviour under Environmental Regulation: The Case of Tradeable Emission Permits Milan Jayasinghe (University of Ottawa) Dynamic Optimality of Transferable Pollution Rights and Pollution Monitoring H. Benchakroun (Université Laval), N.M. Hung (Université Laval) Emissions Trading under the Kyoto Protocol: Liability and Incentives Andrea Baranzini (University of Geneva), Michael Grubb (Royal Institute of International Affairs) 3 B 8E NVIRONMENT, GROWTH, TOURISM ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Adam Rose (Pennsylvannia State University) In Search of Warmer Climates: The Impact of Climate Change on Flows of British Tourists David Maddison (CSERGE, University College London) Tourism, Environmental Quality and Growth: A Two Stage Approach Alessandro Lanza (IEA/OECD), Francesco Pigliaru (University of Cagliari) "Energy Memory" of Tourism Activities: A Tool to Assess Global Tourism Sustainability Mara Manente (University Ca' Foscari of Venice), Enzo Tiezzi (University of Siena) Economic Growth with Less Material Input? Aldo Femia (ISTAT), Friedrich Hinterberger (Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy), Sandra Renn (Rheinisch-Wesfalisches Institute fuer Wirtschaftsforschung) Environmental Protection and Economic Growth: What do the Residuals Tell Us? John A. List (University of Central Florida), Mitch Kunce (University of Wyoming) 49 Economic and Biological Sustainability in a Two-Region Endogenous Growth Model John Tschirhart (University of Wyoming), Paul Turner (Coopers and Lybrand) 3 C 1I NDUSTRY AND THE ENVIRONMENT ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Federica Ranghieri (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Market Structure and Business Environmental Strategy Matteo Bartolomeo (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Wim Hafkamp (Erasmus University Rotterdam) Green and Competitive: An Empirical Analysis Using the Toxics Release Inventory Seema Arora (Vanderbilt University) "A Zero Sum Case?". Stakeholders, Privatisation and Corporate Greening in Russia. Jo Crotty (University of Nottingham), Roy Bradshaw (University of Nottingham), Igor Filatotchev (University of Nottingham) Eco-Labelling and Investment Decisions: A Theoretical Model Cesare Dosi (University of Padova), Michele Moretto (University of Padova) Signalling "Green". Are Environmental Labels a Credible Guide towards Green Products? Michael Kuhn (University of Rostock) Some Analytics and Implications of Eco-Labeling Roger A. Sedjo (Resources for the Future), Stephen K. Swallow (University of Rhoade Island) 3 C 2COSTS OF REDUCING GREENHOUSE GAS EMISSIONS ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Y. Hossein Farzin (University of California, Davis) Optimal CO2 Abatement in the Presence of Induced Technological Change Koshy Mathai (Stanford University), Lawrence Goulder (Stanford University) Macro-Economic Cost of Meeting the EU Targets for Kyoto: General Equilibrium Analysis Pantelis Kapros (National Technical University of Athens), T. Georgakopoulos (National Technical University of Athens), S. Koutsomiti (National Technical University of Athens), A. Filippopoulitis (National Technical University of Athens) Energy-Capital-Labor Substitution and the Economic Effects of CO2 Abatement: Evidence for Germany Claudia Kemfert (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Heinz Welsch (University of Cologne) Cost of CO2 Abatement in a Regional or International Context: Discrepancies among Countries and 50 Spill-Over Effects Alain L. Bernard (Ministry of Equipement), Marc Vielle (CEA-IDEI) Energy from Biomass and the Costs of Greenhouse Gas Abatement Paul G.C. Mensink (Wageningen Agricultural University), R. Hoekstra, Ekko C. Van Ierland (Wageningen Agricultural University) An Econometric Analysis of the Cost of Reducing Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Concentrations through Afforestation Andrew Plantinga (University of Maine), Thomas Mauldin (University of Maine) 3 C 3MARINE RESOURCES II ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: John Tisdell (Griffith University) A Bioeconomic Model for Norway Lobster (Nephrops Norvegicus) Fishery Håkan Eggert (Göteborg University), Mats Ulmestrand (Institute of Marine Research) Pollution and Property Rights Problems in the Black Sea Fisheries: Isolating the Causes of Natural Resource Decline Duncan Knowler (University of York), Edward B. Barbier (University of York), Ivar Strand (University of Maryland) Sharing the Benefits of Cooperation in a High Seas Fishery Game: An Application of the Nucleolus Marko Lindroos (Helsinki University of Technology), Veijo Kaitala (Helsinki University of Technology) Bioeconomic Optimality and the Performance of Marketable Rights in Fisheries J. Walter Milon (University of Florida), Sherry Larkin (University of Florida), Charles Adams (University of Florida), Donna Lee (University of Florida) Common Property Resources and Informal Insurance Systems Wolfram Kägi (IWÖ-HSG) 3 C 4ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNOLOGY DIFFUSION ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Richard Newell (Resources for the Future) A Technology-Based Strategy for the Environment: Technology Options and Trade-Off Analysis Nicholas A. Ashford (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Does Government Precommitment Promote Environmental Innovation? Emmanuel Petrakis (Univesidad Carlos III de Madrid), Anastasios Xepapadeas (University of Crete) 51 Technology Innovation under Markets-Based Environmental Policy: Evidence from the US Acid Rain Program Juan Pablo Montero (Catholic University of Chile and Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Timing of Technology Adoption and Empirical Test of Real Option Theory David Zilberman (University of California at Berkeley), Jinhua Zhao (Iowa State University) On the Incentives to Adopt Advanced Abatement Technology: Will the True Ranking Please Stand Up? Wolfram Unold (University of Heidelberg), Till Requate (University of Heidelberg) Time Consistency, Technology Policy and Abatement Efforts Joanna Poyago-Theotoky (University of Nottingham), Emmanuel Petrakis (Univesidad Carlos III de Madrid) 3 C 5CONTINGENT VALUATION METHODOLOGICAL ISSUES IV ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Clive Spash (University of Cambridge) Combining Contingent Valuation and Contningent Ranking Methods Karen Jetter (Univerity of California), James A. Chalfant (University of California) Comparing Parametric and Semi-Nonparametric Estimates from A Combined Travel CostContigent Valuation Model Sabina Shaikh (University of California at Davis), Douglas M. Larson (University of California, Davis) Defensive Expenditures: A Dual Method of Valuation Daniel F. Sotelsek (Universidad de Alcala) Transferring Multivariate Benefit Functions Using Geographical Information Systems Ian Bateman (University of East Anglia), Julii Brainard (University of East Anglia), Andrew Lovett (University of East Anglia), Ian Langford (University of East Anglia), Neil Powe (University of East Anglia), Caroline Saunders (Lincoln University) From Ratings to Rankings: The Econometric Analysis of Stated Preference Ratings Data David F. Layton (University of California), S. Todd Lee (University of Alaska) Inconsistent Choice's Impact on the Valuation of Travel Time in Stated Choice Studies Kjartan Saelensminde (Institute of Transport Economics) 3 C 6WASTE DISPOSAL AND RECYCLING ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Maureen Cropper (World Bank) 52 The Determinants of Hazardous Waste Disposal Choice: An Empirical Analysis of Halogenated Solvent Waste Shipments Anna Alberini (University of Colorado), John Bartholomew (University of Colorado) Taxing Virgin Material: An Approach to Waste Problems Annegrete Bruvoll (Statistics Norway) Resource and Waste Taxation in the Theory of the Firm with Recycling Activities Klaus Conrad (University of Mannheim) Spatially and Intertemporally Efficient Waste Management: the Costs of Interstate Flow Control Molly K. Macauley (Resources for the Future), Eduardo Ley (FEDEA), Stephen W. Salant (University of Michigan) The Market Incentive Approach for Solid Waste Management in Taiwan: A Solution for Small Countries without Abundant Land Resources Yunchang Jeffrey Bor (Chung-Hua Institution for Economic Research), Yu-Lan Chien (ChungHua Institution for Economic Research), Jun-Jie Wei (Chung-Hua Institution for Economic Research) On the International Harmonization of Policy Instruments to Promote Recycling Anni Huhtala (Finnish Forest Research Institute) 3 C 7I NSTITUTIONS AND POLICY ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Francois Leveque (CERNA Ecoles des Mines) Tying Governments' Hands: Political Economy Models of Environmental Policy in a Federal System Alistair Ulph (University of Southampton), Surjinder Johal (University of Southampton) Policy Transaction Costs and Instrument Choice Kerry Krutilla (Indiana University), W. Kip Viscusi (Harvard University) The Global Environmental Facility: Managing Side Payments in Global Environmental Accords Ragnar Oygard (Agricultural University of Norway), Daniel W. Bromley (University of Wisconsin - Madison) Whose Growth? Whose Environment? World Carbon Dioxide Emissions, Kuznet Curves and Beyond Marzio Galeotti (University of Bergamo and FEEM), Alessandro Lanza (IEA/OECD) The Effectiveness of Provisions and Quality of Practices Concerning Public Participation in the EIA Procedures in Italy and the UK Jane Wallace-Jones (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei), Luca Del Furia (Fondazione ENI Enrico Mattei) 53 How to Win the Political Contest: Environmentalists Taking over Local Energy Politics Patrick Graichen (University of Heidelberg) 3 C 8R EGIONAL STUDIES II ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Tomasz Zylicz (Warsaw University) Economic Transition and Energy Use Patterns in Central and Eastern Europe Daniela Chisiu (Goteborg University) Ecological Economic Accounting and Tropical Products: A Case Study of Coffee Production in Costa Rica Bernardo Aguilar (The School for Field Studies) Are the Costs of Pollution Abatement Lower in Central and Eastern Europe? Evidence from Lithuania Randall Bluffstone (Harvard Institute) Woodlands and Fuel Markets in the Sahel: A Spatial Economic Analysis Kenneth M. Chomitz (The World Bank), Charles Griffiths (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency), Puri Jyotsna (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency) Avoiding Health Risks from Drinking Water in Moscow: An Empirical Analysis Bruce A. Larson (Harvard University), Ekaterina Gnedenko (Higher School of Economics, Moscow) Efficiency of Waste Water Treatment under Different Regulatory Regimes: The United Kingdom and Netherlands Roelof De Jong (University of Groningen), Elbert Dijkgraaf (Erasmus University Rotterdam) 3 D 1NON POINT SOURCE POLLUTION ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Chair: Alistair Ulph (University of Southampton) Voluntary vs. Mondatory Approaches to Nonpoint Source Pollution Control: Substitutes or Complements? Kathleen Segerson (University of Connecticut) Nonpoint Source Pollution and Optimal Regulation Beatrice Rey (University Claude Bernard, Lyon I) Choosing between Compliance Measures and Instruments in Nonpoint Pollution Control Nii Abrahams (University of Georgia), James Shortle (Pennsylvania State University) Revealed and Stated Preferences for Groundwater Quality Improvement: An Empirical Study on 54 Non-point Source Contamination Moktar Laamary (Eco-Recherche, Laval Univertisy), Rejean Landry (Laval University) Nonpoint Source Pollution Regulation when Polluters Might Cooperate Katrin Millock (University of California at Berkeley), François Salanié (INRA, Toulouse) 3 D 2ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT IX: WATER RESOURCES ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Chair: Jamal Othman (University Kebangsaan Malaysia) Reservoir Sedimentation and the Sustainable Management of Dams Ariel Dinar (The World Bank), Alessandro Palmieri (World Bank), Farhed Shah (University of Connecticutt) Floodplain Resource Management: An Economic Analysis of Policy Issues in Bangladesh Mursaleena Islam (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign) Impact of Water Pollution in Sugar Industries: The Case of Nyando River Joseph Onjala (University of Nairobi) An Economic Appraisal of a Watershed Development Projejct in Karnataka, India Karachepone N. Ninan (Institute for Social and Economic Change), S. Lakshmikanthamma (Institute for Social and Economic Change) Stabilization of Upland Rice Under Shertened Fallow: Impact on Resource Degradation and Biodiversity in Marginal Areas of West Africa Timothy Dalton (West Africa Rice Development Association), Mathias Becker (West Africa Rice Development Association), David E. Johnson (West Africa Rice Development Association) 3 D 3EXHAUSTIBLE RESOURCES ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Chair: Mathias Kramer (International Graduate School) The Internal Structure of Effort in Greek Fisheries: Empirical Evidence from a Sample of Opensea Vessels Panos Fousekis (National Agriculture Research Foundation), Anna Daouli (University of Patras), Michael Demoussis (University of Patras) Water Resources Management at River Basin level Milford Aguilar (Göteborg University) Comparing Empirical Tests of the Theory of Exhaustible Resources Janie M. Chermak (University of New Mexico), Robert H. Patrick (Rutgers University) Non-Stationarity and Structural Breaks in Mineral Price and Supply Historical Series 55 Stefano Mainardi (University of Natal) Technological Change and Market Dynamics Catarina R. Palma (Universidade Nova de Lisboa), Maria Cunha-e-Sá (Universidade Nova de Lisboa) 3 D 4I RREVERSIBILITY ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Chair: Marji Lines (University of Udine) Consumption/Pollution Tradeoffs under Hard Uncertainty and Irreversibility Morgane Chevé (Université du Maine), Ronan Congar (INRA-ESR) Why the Irreversibility of Nuclear Power Should Stop Investments in Nuclear Plants Erik Gronn (Norwegian School of Management) Irreversibility and Catastrophic Global Warming Urvashi Narain (University of California), Anthony C. Fisher (University of California) Cooperation in an Exhaustible Resource Extraction Game Frank Stähler (The Kiel Institute of World Economics), Friedrich Wagner Insurability and Liability Sharing for Environmentally Hazardous Activities Akihiro Watabe (Kanagawa University) 3 D 5EMPIRICAL MODELLING IN ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Chair: Richard Tol (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam) A Computable General Equilibrium Model for Lithuania Marko van Leeuwen (SEO, University of Amsterdam), Arvydas Galinis (Lithuanian Energy Institute) Pollution and Economic Growth in Mexico: A Dynamic General Equilibrium Analysis Kenneth Richards (Indiana University), Roy Boyd (Ohio University), Kerry Krutilla (Indiana University) General Equilibrium Analysis of Market and Nonmarket Goods Kwang-Yim Kim (Korea Environment Institute), John R. Stoll (University of Wisconsin) Agricultural Sustainability versus Alternative Use Values within a Watershed David K. Lambert (University of Nevada, Reno), W. Douglass Shaw (University of Nevada, Reno) Operationalization of Sustainable National Income 56 Rob Dellink (Vrije Universiteit), Reyer Gerlagh (IVM/VU), Marjan Hofkes(IVM/VU) 3 D 6ENVIRONMENTAL AGREEMENTS AND ASYMMETRIC INFORMATION ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Chair: Michael Hoel (University of Oslo) The Need for Appropriate Short Design of Mechanism in order to Achieve Long Run Effectiveness in International Environmental Problems Urs Steiner Brandt (Tilburg University) Regional Environmental Agreements: Information and Political Pressure Problems Mariana Conte Grand (Universidad Nacional de La Plata) The Value of Information and the Design of a Climate Contract under Asymmetric Information both Before and After the Contract is Signed Catherine Hagem (CICERO, Oslo) Environmental Policy as a Signal of Competitiveness in a Strategic Trade Model with Asymmetric Information Solveig Lothe (Norwegian School of Management) Implementation of Uniform Effort Sharing Schemes in Dominant Strategy Equilibrium Johan Eyckmans (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven) 3 D 7CONTINGENT VALUATION: METHODOLOGICAL ISSUES V ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Chair: Ray Kopp (Resources for the Future) Mortality Risk Valuation and Stated Preference Methods: An Exploratory Study Alan Krupnick (Resources for the Future), Anna Alberini (University of Colorado), Robert Belli (University of Michigan), Maureen Cropper (World Bank), Nathalie Simon (University of Maryland and World Bank) A Comparison of Mechanisms to Value City of Boulder Open Space Katherine Carson (United States Air Force Academy) Individuals? Valuation Distributions: Theory and Measurement Hua Wang (The World Bank), Dale Whittington (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) Methodological Issues in Stated Preference Research: New Evidence on Elicitation Formats and Preference Uncertainty Susana Mourato (CSERGE, University College London), Vivien Foster (CSERGE, University College London) Actual Averting Expenditure vs. Stated Willingness to Pay 57 Pei-Ing Wu (National Taiwan University), Li-Huang Chu (National Taiwan University) 3 D 8ENVIRONMENT AND THE LABOUR MARKET ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Chair: Ignazio Musu (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) The Double Dividend in Case of Environment-Economy Interaction Ruud A. de Mooij (Research Centre for Economic Policy) Earmarking Environmental Policy Revenues: Output-Based Allocations Carolyn Fischer (Resources for the Future) Environmental Quality and Social Insurance Eftichios S. Sartzetakis (University College of the Cariboo), Peter Tsigaris (University College of the Cariboo) Creating Countervailing Incentives through Reimbursement of Emission Taxes Niels Nannerup (Odense University) Double-Dividend and Intergenerational Equity Mireille Assouline (Université de Paris, ERASME-MAD and CESSEFI), Mouez Fodha (Universite du Maine and ERASME-MAD) SYMPOSIA 3 S 1G LOBAL CHANGE: ISSUES IN IMPLEMENTING A GLOBAL CLIMATE AGREEMENT in cooperation with Energy Modelling Forum ROOM 2: Cenacolo Palladiano Coordination: Lawrence Goulder (Stanford University) Chair: John Weyant (Stanford University) Panelists: Adam Rose (Pennsylvannia State University), Stephen Peck (Electric Power Research Institute), Thomas Heller (Standford University), Darius Gaskins (High Street Associates) 3 S 2M ARKET -BASED INSTRUMENTS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION IN THE US AND EUROPE : A POLICY UPDATE in cooperation with European Research Network on Market-Based Instruments ROOM 1: Salone degli Arazzi Coordination: Frank Convery (University College, Dublin) and Robert Stavins (Harvard University) Chair: Frank Convery (University College, Dublin) 58 Panelists: Joe Delbeke (European Commission), Michael Hanemann (University of California, Berkeley), Richard Morgenstern Resources for the Future), Thorvald Moe (OECD), Stephen Smith (CSERGE, University College London), Tom Tietenberg (Colby College), Robert Stavins (Harvard University) 3 S 3C ORPORATE ENVIRONMENTALISM ROOM 7: Sala Soffitto Coordination: John Maxwell (Indiana University) Chair: John Maxwell (Indiana University) Panelists: Seema Arora (Vanderbilt University), Marc Cohen (Vanderbilt University), Maurizio Franzini (University of Siena), Peter W. Kennedy (University of Victoria), Thomas P. Lyon (Indiana University) 3 S 4I S THERE A CONSTITUENCY FOR EFFICIENCY IN TRANSITION ECONOMIES? ROOM 3: Padiglione delle Capriate Coordination: Theodore Panayotou (Harvard Institute of International Development) Chair: Theodore Panayotou (Harvard Institute of International Development) Panelists: Randall Bluffstone (Harvard Institute of International Development), Arunas Kundrotas (Lithuanian Ministry of Environment), Clifford Zinnes (Harvard Institute of International Development), Grzegorz Peszko (Cracow Academy of Economics), Glenn Morris (Harvard Institute of International Development) 3 S 5E NVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS CAPACITY BUILDING IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES in cooperation with Environment and Development Economics ROOM 8: Saletta del Noviziato Coordination: Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University) Chair: Thomas Sterner (Göteborg University) Panelists: Mohamud Jama (Environmental Economics Network for Eastern and Southern Africa), Gunnar Kohlin (Göteborg University), Karl Goran Maler (The Beijer International Institute of Ecological Economics), Charles Perrings (University of York) 3 S 6P RODUCTIVITY GROWTH AND ENVIRONMENTAL DEGRADATION ROOM 4: Sala dei Salesiani Coordination: Jim Roumasset (University of Hawaii) 59 Chair: Jim Roumasset (University of Hawaii) Panelists: Robert Evenson (Yale University), Heidi Albers (Food Research Institute), Vittorio Santaniello (Torvergata University), Jim Roumasset (University of Hawaii) 3 S 7A LTERNATIVE TO TRADITIONAL CVM QUESTIONS TECHNIQUES ROOM 6: Sala Barbantini Coordination: Clifford S. Russell (Vanderbilt University) Chair: Clifford S. Russell (Vanderbilt University) Panelists: James Opaluch (University of Rhode Island), Olvar Bergland (Agricultural University of Norway), Wiktor Adamowicz (University of Alberta), Susan Mourato (CSERGE, University College London) 3 S 8T RADEABLE PERMIT MARKETS AFTER KYOTO in cooperation with European Commission - DGXII-D5 ROOM 5: Sala Chiostro dei Cipressi Coordination: Carlo Carraro (University of Venice and Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei) Chair: Andrew Sors (European Commission) Panelists: Angela Liberatore (European Commission), Josef Janssen (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei), Jean Charles Hourcade (CIRED-CNRS-EHESS), Andrea Baranzini (University of Geneva) EAERE General Assembly The EAERE General Assembly is being held on Friday, June 26th, at 7.30 pm. at Room 1 - Salone degli Arazzi 60 NEXT YEAR’S CONGRESS AERE In June, 1999, the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists will hold a two-day workshop on "Market-Based Instruments for Environmental Protection" at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA. The workshop, chaired by Robert Stavins, at Harvard's John F. Kennedy School of Government, will provide an opportunity for scholars and practitioners to engage one another in a series of sessions that reflect both the scope and the depth of this active and important area of research. EAERE The EAERE Ninth Annual Conference will be held at the University of Oslo, Oslo, Norway, 2527th June 1999. The two and a half day programme will consist of plenary sessions with keynote speakers and parallel sessions with contributed papers in areas of interest to the EAERE. The topics can be in all fields of environmental and resource economics. Those who want to submit a paper to the conference should mail four copies of the paper with a one page abstract to the Conference Secretariat before January 15, 1999. Conference Secretariat Venke Jenssen SNF, Gaustadalleen 21, N-0371 Oslo, Norway phone: +47 22 95 83 09 fax: +47 22 60 44 27 e-mail: [email protected] Fondazione ENI E. Mattei FEEM will host and co-organise two main Conferences in 1999. The first one is the Second EFIEA Policy Workshop on “Integrating Climate Change Policy in the European Environment”, Milan, February 1999. The second one is the NBER/FEEM Conference on “Distributional and Behavioural Responses of Environmental Policies”, Milan, June 1999. 61 TOURIST INFORMATION Tourism Optional cultural programmes and sightseeing tours are provided during the meeting. For further information ask the Information and Registration Desk. A guided visit to a Murano glass factory will be organised for Congress participants and their accompanying persons. Information on cultural events can be obtained from the Venice Tourism Office (Ufficio del Turismo) located in Piazzale Roma, the Railway Station and nearby San Marco Square. Here below you can find the list of main Venetian Museum and Churches. Museums and Historical Buildings Academia Art Gallery (Renaissance art) tel. 041-5222247 opening times: Monday-Saturday 9.00 - 19.00 tel. 041-5225978 opening times: 9.00 - 14.00 Palazzo Ducale (Doge’s Palace) tel. 041-5224951 opening times: 9.00 - 19.00 Oriental Museum Ca' Pesaro Palace tel. 041-5241173 opening times: 9.00 - 14.00 (closed on Mondays) Correr Museum (Museum of Venetian history and art) tel. 041-5225625 opening times: 9.00 - 19.00 Peggy Guggenheim Modern Art Museum tel. 041-5206288 opening times: 11.00 - 18.00 (closed on Tuesdays) Ca' Rezzonico (Museum of 17th century's Venetian paintings) tel. 041-2418506 opening times: 10.00 - 17.00 (closed on Fridays Palazzo Mocenigo (collection of 17th Century clothes) tel. 041-721798 opening times: 10.00 - 17.00 (closed on Mondays) Scuola Grande di San Rocco tel. 041-5234864 opening times: Monday-Friday 10am to 1pm Holidays and Saturdays: 10am to 4pm Palazzo Cini (Museum - Home of Conte Vittorio Cini with a fine art collection) tel. 041-5210755 opening times: 10.00 - 13.00 and 14.00 18.00 (closed on Mondays) Ca' d'Oro (a fine Gothic building with Barone Franchetti's art collection) tel. 041-5238790 opening times: 9.00 - 14.00 Querini Stampalia Museum (Venetian art and lifestyle) tel. 041-2711400 opening times: 10.00 – 18.00 Archaeological Museum 62 Art Galleries Gallery Mirabilia San Marco 3084, Calle Malipiero tel. 041-5239570 Galleria del Leone Giudecca 597 Tel. 041-5288001 Venice Design Art Gallery San Marco 3084, Calle Valleresso Tel. 041-5239082 Gallery Holly Snapp 3127 San Marco, Calle delle Botteghe tel. 041-5210030 Churches Catholic Churches: Basilica of San Marco tel. 041-5222637 Services: 9.00 - 10.30 - 12.00 - 18.30 Jewish Synagogue Ghetto Vecchio - tel. 041-715012 Lutheran Evangelical Church Campo SS. Apostoli 4443 - tel. 041-5243040 San Giorgio Maggiore tel. 041-5289900 Services: 8.30 - 11.00 (Gregorian Mass) Greek Orthodox Church Ponte dei Greci 3412 - tel. 041-5225446 Basilica of SS Giovanni e Paolo tel. 041-5237510 Services: 8.30 - 10.30 - 12.00 - 18.30 Anglican Church (San Giorgio) Campo San Vito, Dorsoduro 870 - tel. 0415200571 Typical Venetian Restaurants In Venice there are some typical restaurants, called “baccari”, very informal, often quite small, but sometimes expensive. Here is the list in case you want to try good white wines and “cicchetti”. The organisation is obviously not responsible for the quality and prices of the below restaurants. All'Ombra Cannaregio 5603, C.llo S. Grisostomo Tel 041-5208524 10am to 11pm Alla Vedova Cannaregio 39123952, ramo Ca' d'Oro (closed on Thursdays) Tel 041-5285324 11.30am to 3pm and 6pm to 11pm Cantine Ardenghi Cannaregio 6369, calle della Testa (closed on Sundays) Tel 041-5237691 3 Da Pinto S.Polo 367, campo de le Becarie (closed on Mondays) Tel 041-5224599 7.30am to 2.30pm Dorsoduro 2104 Calle dei Rimochianti Tel 041-5229139 Da Codroma Dorsoduro 2540, ponte del Soccorso (closed on Thursdays) Tel 041-5204161 10am to 1.30am Do Mori S.Polo 429, calle dei do Mori (closed on Mondays) Tel 041-5225401 Nuova Rivetta Castello 4625 SS Filippo e Giacomo Tel 041-5287302 Do Spade S.Polo 860, calle do Spade (closed on Mondays) Tel 041-5210574 9am to 1pm and 5pm to 12pm Al Mascaron Castello 5525, Santa Maria Formosa (closed on Sundays) Tel 041-5225995 11am to 3pm and 6.30pm to 0.30am Antico Dolo S.Polo 778, Rialto (closed on Mondays) Tel 041-5226546 10 am to 3 pm and 6,30 pm to 10 pm Aciughetta Castello 4357, S Filippo e Giacomo (closed on Wednesdays, in winter) Tel 041-5224292 Alla Patatina S.Polo 2742, ponte San Polo (closed on Mondays) Tel 041-5237238 9,30am to 2,30pm and 4,30pm to 9pm Alle Testiere Castello 5801, calle del Mondo Novo (closed on Sundays) Tel 041-5227220 11am to 3pm and 6pm to 10pm Al Botegon Late Night Restaurants Ai Morosi Campo Santo Stefano 2801 (closed on Mondays) tel. 041-5209003 Congress participants will be entitled to a 15% discount on show of pass Alfredo Alfredo Campo San Filippo e Giacomo (Closed on Wednesdays) tel. 041-5225331 Antico Martini Campo San Fantin 1983 - San Marco (Closed on Tuesdays) tel. 041-5224121 Bacaro Jazz S. Marco 554 - in front of the Central Post Office (closed on Wednesdays) tel. 041-5285249 Congress participants will be entitled to a 10% discount on show of pass Haig's Bar Campo Santa Maria del Giglio San Marco 2477 tel. 041-5289456 3 Cannaregio 2540 - Fondamenta Misericordia (Closed on Wednesdays) tel. 041-720581 Il Paradiso Perduto 3 della AERE Association of Environmental and Resource Economists Founded in 1979, the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists (AERE) was established as a means of exchanging ideas, stimulating research, and promoting graduate training in resource and environmental economics. Today, with a membership of over 800 individuals from more than thirty nations, AERE is a strong, active organisation. AERE's members come from academic institutions, the public sector, and private industry. It draws from traditional economics, agricultural economics, forestry, and natural resource schools. With its own journal, the Journal of Environmental Economics and Management (JEEM), a newsletter issued twice a year, and sponsorship of annual conference sessions and workshops, AERE provides many forums for exchanging ideas relevant to the allocation and management of natural and environmental resources. Benefits of AERE membership include: A reduced subscription rate and reduced submission fees for the association's publication Journal of Environmental Economics and Management (JEEM); ∞ A 20 percent discount on selected new publications from Resources for the Future; ∞ A newsletter in May and November, containing information about upcoming conferences, a variety of notices related to environmental research and policy, position announcements, as well as short articles on topics of current interest and reports on new and developing AERE programs; ∞ Sponsorship of sessions each year at professional meetings including the January meetings of the Allied Social Science Associations (ASSA) and the summer meetings of the American Agricultural Economics Association (AAEA). AERE members are encouraged to propose papers for presentation at these sessions; ∞ An annual summer workshop sponsored by AERE in cooperation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the Economic Research Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. ∞ An annual AERE luncheon held each January during the ASSA meetings. This luncheon is a good opportunity to renew old friendships and to meet new colleagues who share your professional interests; ∞ An AERE membership directory free to members of the association. ∞ Our long-term goal is to promote more and better communication among economists who are interested in natural resource economics issues. We hope that you will join our efforts to achieve this result. For more information about AERE or to obtain an application form, contact the executive secretary at the numbers above or see our web page at: http://www.ecu.edu/econ/aere/ OFFICERS President: Prof. Richard C. Bishop Department of Agricultural Economics University of Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin and Applied President-Elect Dr. Nancy E. Bockstael Department of Agricultural Economics University of Maryland College Park, Maryland Vice President: Dr. Raymond B. Palmquist Department of Economics and Resource North Carolina StateUniversity Raleigh, North Carolina Dr. Randall A. Kramer (1/98-12/2000) School of the Environment Duke University Durham, North Carolina Secretary: Dr. Karen L. Palmer Resources for the Future Washington, DC Prof. Robert N. Stavins (1/96-12/98) John F. Kennedy School of Government Harvard University Cambridge, Massachusetts Treasurer: Dr. Raymond J. Kopp Resources for the Future Washington, DC Prof. Stephen K. Swallow (1/97-12/99) Department of Environmental and Natural Resource Economics University of Rhode Island Kingston, Rhode Island BOARD OF DIRECTORS Prof. Jon M. Conrad (1/98-12/2000) Department of Agricultural, Resource, Management Economics Cornell University Ithaca, New York Dr. Terry M. Dinan (1/97-12/99) Congressional Budget Office Washington, DC Prof. Catherine Kling (1/96-12/98) Department of Economics Iowa State University Ames, Iowa and AERE address: 1616 P Street, NW, Room 507 Washington, DC 20036, USA Telephone: 202-328-5077 Facsimile: 202-939-3460 Membership Inquiries: [email protected] World Wide Web: http://www.ecu.edu/econ/aere/ EAERE The European Association of Environmental and Resource Economists is an international scientific association in the field of environmental and resource economics. According to Article 2 of the Statutes, the aims of the association are: (a) to contribute to the development and application of environmental and resource economics as a science in Europe; (b) to improve communication and contacts between teachers, researchers and students in environmental and resource economics in the different European countries; (c) to develop and encourage cooperation between teaching institutions of university level and research institutions in Europe. History The EAERE started its activities by organising its First Annual Conference at the University of Venice in Italy in April 1990. More than 200 scholars from Europe and North-America participated. Because of the success of the meeting and the enthusiasm of the participants, the organisers decided to take formal steps to establish the association. During the Second Annual Conference in Stockholm, Sweden, in 1991 candidates for the Presidency and the Council were announced. After an election by the members of the association, the first elected Council took office in January 1992. As of May 1992, the EAERE has its legal seat in Siegen, Germany. At the Third Annual Conference in Krakow, Poland, on 19 June 1992 the Statutes were approved. Six years later the EAERE returns to Venice, Italy, on the occasion of the First World Congress of Environmental and Resource Economists in cooperation with the North-American AERE and the Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei. The first president was Henk Folmer, Wageningen Agricultural University, the Netherlands. He was succeeded by Rüdiger Pethig, University of Siegen, Germany, for the term 1994-1995, then followed by Domenico Siniscalco, University of Turin and Fondazione ENI E.Mattei, Italy, for the term 1996-1997. The last two presidents were assisted by the secretary-general Alessandro Lanza, Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei, Milano, Italy. EAERE’s secretariat has been located in Milan, at the Fondazione ENI E.Mattei, from 1991 to 1998 and has recently moved to Tilburg University. Annual Conferences The main activity of the EAERE is to organise each year a conference in one of the European countries with keynote speakers and policy panels in plenary sessions and contributed papers in parallel sessions. The number of participants is usually around 300, mainly from Europe but also from North-America and some from developing countries. The General Assembly of the members of EAERE is also held at the annual conference. Journal The journal Environmental and Resource Economics is published by Kluwer Academic in cooperation with the EAERE. The president of the EAERE is member of the managing editorial board. The first issue of the journal in 1991 contained a selection of papers presented at the First Annual Conference of the EAERE in Venice, Italy, in 1990. Newsletter At irregular intervals the journal Environmental and Resource Economics contains a newsletter provided by the EAERE. News can also be found at the home page of the EAERE under center.kub.nl. Membership Membership of the EAERE supports the aims of the EAERE and entitles someone to a reduced personal subscription rate for Environmental and Resource Economics and Resource and Energy Economics, a reduced registration fee for the annual conferences, and the right to vote in the General Assembly and the Council elections. Membership is divided into two categories: - individual membership is open to persons who by their profession, training or function are involved in environmental and resource economics as a science - institutional membership is open to the public and private institutions that materially support EAERE. Membership ends by a letter of resignation from the member; if membership fees are more than 12 months overdue; or by decision of the General Assembly. Membership fees can be paid for a period of one year or a period of three years. The current fee is 30 ECU per year. Persons from Eastern European and less developed countries can pay a reduced fee of currently 10 ECU per year. For persons under the age of 30 a free membership is available. The method of payment is by major credit card or by cheque. Membership forms can be obtained at the annual conferences or from the EAERE secretariat. EAERE Council 1998-1999 Thomas Sterner University of Göteborg, Sweden President Aart de Zeeuw Tilburg University, the Netherlands Secretary-General Erwin Bulte Tilburg University, the Netherlands Past-President Domenico Siniscalco University of Turin , Italy Vice-President Frank Convery University College Dublin, Ireland Other members of the Council Lars Bergman Stockholm School of Economics, Sweden Charles Perrings University of York, United Kingdom EAERE Secretariat CentER c/o Annemieke Dees Tilburg University 5000 LE Tilburg the Netherlands P.O. Box 90153 Phone: +31-13-4663102 Fax: +31-13-4663066 E-mail: [email protected] Web-site: www.center.kub.nl/eaere FONDAZIONE ENI ENRICO MATTEI The Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei is a non-profit, non-partisan research institution established to carry out research in the field of sustainable development. Recognised by the President of the Italian Republic in July 1989, it has since become a leading international research centre. One of its principal aims is to promote interaction between academic, industrial and public policy spheres in order to comprehensively address concerns about economic development and environmental degradation. The Fondazione’s activities are guided by four fundamental criteria: i) to analyse relevant and innovative research areas ii) to focus on “real” world issues; iii) to integrate multi-disciplinary approaches; iv) to create and foster international research networks. FEEM also supplies technical support and advice to the public and private decision-making process in the economic and environmental field, at the national as well international level (the Ministry of Finance, the Ministry of the Environment, the Treasury, expert groups under the umbrellas of the EU, the OECD, the United Nations, the UN Commission of Sustainable Development, the IPCC, etc.). Research The main areas of research are: SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT (co-ordinator Carlo Carraro). The analysis of sustainable development requires expertise including development, environmental and transport economics, natural resources management policies, negotiations and international conventions. This programme integrates specific research on each of these issues and highlights the variables that affect the dynamics of sustainable development and the policies required to achieve it. POLITICAL ECONOMY (co-ordinator Domenico Siniscalco). Objectives, decision-making and results in the economic field are closely interrelated with the workings of political, legislative, and social institutions. This area of research consists of different projects that examine the relations among institutions, organisations and behaviours from a theoretical and empirical point of view. THE FIRM AND THE ENVIRONMENT (co-ordinator Giuseppe Sammarco). Firms have a fundamental role in the resolution of environmental problems and in the promotion of sustainable development. This area of research develops tools for environmental accounting, reporting, management and benchmarking that can be used by firms and guide public policies. Carlo Carraro is the research director. Marcella Pavan co-ordinates the research projects financed by international organisations. Sustainable Development Programmes • M ODELS FOR THE INTEGRATED ANALYSIS OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL ACCOUNTING AND INDICATORS OF SUSTAINABILITY • • • • • • EVALUATION OF ENVIRONMENTAL EXTERNALITIES ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT WATER , NATURAL RESOURCES, AND THE MEDITERRANEAN ENERGY T RANSPORTATION AND ENVIRONMENTAL CONSTRAINTS INFORMATION AND UNCERTAINTY Institutional Supports within this Research Area: OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development), IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change), UN (Commission for Sustainable Development), European Commission DG XII (Science, Research and Development), European Commission DG XI (Environment, Nuclear Safety and Civil Protection), European Commission DG VI (Agriculture and Fishing), Milan’s Municipal Authorities, Venice’s Municipal Authorities, Regione Toscana, Italian Ministry of the Environment, Italian Ministry of Public Works. Political Economy Programmes • ESTABLISHMENT OF INTERNATIONAL AGREEMENTS • INSTITUTIONS FOR THE CREATION AND DIFFUSION OF KNOWLEDGE • CORPORATE GOVERNANCE • PRIVATISATION • HUMAN CAPITAL AND YOUNG PEOPLE • T HE MEDIA AND SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT Institutional Supports within this Research Area: European Commission DG XIII (Telecommunications, Information Market and Exploitation of Research), European Commission DG XI (Environment, Nuclear Safety and Civil Protection), European Commission DGIII (Industry), Italian Treasury. The Firm and the Environment Programmes • ENVIRONMENTAL ACCOUNTING OF THE FIRM • ENVIRONMENT, FIRMS’ ENVIRONMENTAL REPORTING TOOLS AND ORGANISATION STRUCTURES • NON -PROFIT , ENVIRONMENT AND ETHICAL FINANCE • ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY, PRESSURE GROUPS AND FIRMS’ ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT • ENVIRONMENTAL RISK • T OOLS FOR IMPROVING ECOEFFICIENCY Institutional Supports within this Research Area: UNCTAD-ISAR (UN Conference on Trade and Development - International Standards on Accounting and Reporting), European Commission DG XI (Environment, Nuclear Safety and Civil Protection), European Commission DG XII (Science, Research and Development), EUROSTAT, International Chamber of Commerce Environment Division, Italian Board of Chartered Accountants (Consiglio Nazionale Commercialisti/Ragionieri), UNI (Ente Nazionale Italiano per l’Unificazione Italian Standards Agency). Publications The Fondazione has three editorial series: 1. FEEM/Kluwer Academic Publishers Editorial Board: Kenneth Arrow, Giorgio Barba Navaretti, William Baumol, Partha Dasgupta, KarlGöran Mäler , Ignazio Musu, Domenico Siniscalco (editor), Henry Tulkens 2. FEEM/Oxford University Press Editorial Board: Giorgio Barba Navaretti (editor), Partha Dasgupta, David Landes, James Markusen, Domenico Siniscalco, Guido Tabellini, Jacques-François Thisse, Jean Tirole 3. FEEM/Il Mulino. Working Papers FEEM published 96 working papers in 1997. All FEEM’s working paper can be downloaded from FEEM’s Web-site (www.feem.it). Newsletter In 1998 a new quarterly newsletter "ECO - Environmental Communication Observatory" was added to the Fondazione’s three-monthly Newsletter (FEEM Newsletter) and to Lettera di Informazione Economica (Economics Information Letter) Equilibri The publication of a new journal, Equilibri, was started in 1997 based on the co-operation between the publisher il Mulino and the Fondazione. Equilibri deals with sustainable development. WEB FEEM has its own WEB site (www.feem.it) illustrating the main areas of research and related activities (conferences, seminars, training, publications). The Note di Lavoro, the Newsletters and the Annual Report can be downloaded from FEEM’s Internet site. On-line access to Library is also possible. In 1997, 750,000 people visited FEEM’s Web site. Organisation BOARD OF DIRECTORS Luigi Meanti – President Graziano Amidei Franco Bernabè Marcello Colitti Angelo Ferrari Carlo Grande Alfredo Moroni Guglielmo Moscato Luigi Patron Salvatore Russo Maria Pia Salini SCIENTIFIC ADVISORY BOARD Umberto Colombo – President Carlo Carraro (University of Venezia) Francesco Giavazzi (Bocconi University) Vittorio Gregotti (Istituto Universitario di Architettura di Venezia) Sergio Rinaldi (Politecnico, Milan) Michele Salvati (Statale University, Milan) Ignazio Visco (OECD) Stefano Zamagni (University of Bologna) AUDIT COMMITTEE Giovanni Zanetti – President Roberto de Stefano Francesco Di Taranto SUPPORT ACTIVITIES CO -ORDINATOR Giuseppe Sammarco ADMINISTRATION Luigi Serina EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Domenico Siniscalco INTERNATIONAL PROJECTS CO -ORDINATOR Marcella Pavan RESEARCH DIRECTOR Carlo Carraro BRANCH OFFICES CO -ORDINATOR Serena Vitalini AND RELATIONS Locations Milan Corso Magenta 63, 20123 Milano, tel. 02/52036934 – fax 02/52036946 The headquarters of the Fondazione are at Palazzo delle Stelline. This is where the management, the staff and most researchers work. The Fondazione has conference and seminar rooms, and a library, which will be open until late at night. The library, specialised in economics and the environment, has a collection of approximately 10,000 volumes and 200 journals. Also available are the most advanced technologies for bibliographical search and an On-line Public Access Catalogue (OPAC) on the Internet that can be accessed from Feem’s Web site: www.feem.it. Venice Campo S. Maria Formosa, Castello 4778, 30122 Venezia, tel. 041/2711453 – fax 041/2711461 The offices of the Fondazione in Venice are at Palazzo Querini Stampalia. The activity started in January 1996 with a research project on Venice’s sustainable development (Agenda 21) in co-operation with Venice’s municipal authorities. Other projects are focused on climate change and wetlands’ management. 18 people are involved in the projects. There are archives on the Venice lagoon and on the Mediterranean area. Seminars and congresses are also organised. Turin Via Po 53 bis, 10124 Torino, tel. 011/8395900 – fax 011/8395315 The offices of the Fondazione in Turin, opened in January 1998, are at Archivio Storico Italgas, in the town’s historical centre. The activity is focused on three main areas: a project based on a variety of specific topics for university students, a research project on competition and regulation and a project on the relations between research and the territory. The multi-media library is open from 5:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. Genoa C/o Italiana Petroli, Piazza della Vittoria 1, 16121 Genova, tel. 010/5773450 – fax 010/5773965 The offices of the Fondazione in Genoa are situated in Genoa’s historical centre, in the central building of Italiana Petroli. Research activity started in March 1998 and is concentrated on three main projects: analysis of logistics, ports and transportation at municipal, national and European levels; the problems involved with dismantled industrial sites in urban areas; seminars and meetings for young people, the town and firms.