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Keywords:Environmental protection 

Conference Paper
Environmental protection: a new trade issue


Journal Article
Environmental protection and free trade: are they mutually exclusive?

Review , Issue May , Pages 3-16

Complying with the Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990: a progress report

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Jan

Urban ozone regulations

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Jul

Working Paper
To trade or not to trade: who participates in RECLAIM?

see Working Paper 96-12
Working Paper Series, Regional Economic Issues , Paper 94-11

Journal Article
Getting wasted

There are millions of tons of garbage in the Ninth District. This is their story.
Fedgazette , Volume 17 , Issue Mar , Pages 1

Journal Article
What lies beneath: The bills come due for hardrock mining's toxic past

Fedgazette , Volume 14 , Issue Nov , Pages 1-3

Journal Article
Cost effective control of urban smog. A report of a conference held at the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, June 7-8, 1993

Economic Perspectives , Volume 17 , Issue Nov , Pages 22-24

Working Paper
Discouraging Federal actions that reduce the value of private property: evaluating procedural and financial approaches

A regulatory taking occurs when a court concludes that a government action has taken private property for a public use without paying just compensation to the owner--a violation of the fifth amendment. Often, the remedy is a monetary award whose value is determined by the court. ; In recent years there has been considerable interest in creating a statutory complement to the constitutional law of takings. Some believe that a statutory scheme, using procedural financial approaches, would discourage federal regulatory activities that reduce the value of privately owned property. The procedural ...
Working Papers , Paper 98-24

Journal Article
Global warming policy: some economic implications

Many analysts believe that the emissions of greenhouse gases resulting from human activity are contributing to global warming, but the linkage is highly uncertain. The largest such source of these gases is carbon dioxide (CO2) from the growing consumption of fossil fuels. Consequently, the conservation of fossil fuels figures prominently in any strategy to reduce the threat of global warming. Because there is considerable uncertainty about the benefits of reducing CO2 emissions but the costs of conservation can be readily quantified, some analysts have suggested that reducing the emissions ...
Economic and Financial Policy Review , Issue Q IV , Pages 26-35


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