Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
To realize optimal management of trans-boundary renewable resources is very hard because not only is international cooperation indispensable, but several economic aspects should also be considered. In the familiar case of Japan and China, for example, East China Sea is a hot spot between the two countries. Not only is a natural gas field, which sometimes causes territorial conflicts, located just close to the border but the area is also quite rich in marine resources. As fishes are a trans-boundary renewable resource, international cooperation is required for its management. However, this is difficult to establish, and overfishing is common. For an optimal resource management policy between Japan and China, we need to consider two important aspects that have been ignored in previous studies. The first is environmental pollution caused by the smokestack manufacturing industry, which generates negative externalities on the stock of renewable resources. We focus on environmental pollution in the East China Sea, which comes mainly from China because of relatively poor pollution abatement technologies. Environmental pollution from industrial production has become one most serious problems of the world, which is difficult to solve because underdeveloped countries, without sufficient skills and funding, usually cannot control pollution well. Moreover, their governments often give priority to economic growth over protection of the environment. The second aspect is international factor mobility. Not only international trade strategies but also FDI and migration policies should be considered important for optimal economic management. Migration from China to Japan, which is the focus of this study, is not very large now, but the potential wage gap may cause a flood of labor mobility in the near future.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Abe, K., & Sugiyama, Y. (2010). The environmental industry, environmental policies, and international trade. The International Economy, 14, 77–94.
Brander, J. A., & Taylor, M. S. (1997). International trade and open access renewable resources: The small open economy case. Canadian Journal of Economics, 30, 526–552. CrossRef
Brander, J. A., & Taylor, M. S. (1998). Open-access renewable resources: Trade and trade policy in a two-country model. Journal of International Economics, 44, 181–209. CrossRef
Bulte, E. H., & Damania, R. (2005). A note on trade liberalization and common pool resources. Canadian Journal of Economics, 38, 883–899. CrossRef
Chichilnisky, G. (1993). North–south trade and the dynamics of renewable resources. Structural Change and Economic Dynamics, 4, 219–248. CrossRef
Chua, S. (2003). Does tighter environmental policy lead to a comparative advantage in less polluting goods? Oxford Economic Papers, 55, 25–35. CrossRef
Copeland, B. R., & Taylor, M. S. (1999). Trade, spatial separation and the environment. Journal of International Economics, 47, 137–168. CrossRef
Francis, M. (2005). Trade and the enforcement of environmental property rights. Journal of International Trade and Economic Development, 14, 281–298. CrossRef
Ito, A., & Tawada, M. (2003). Environment, trade and the welfare gains from the transfer of pollution abatement technology. Papers in Regional Science, 82, 519–534. CrossRef
Jinji, N. (2007). International trade and renewable resource under asymmetries of resource abundance and resource management. Environmental and Resource Economics, 37, 621–642. CrossRef
Kondoh, K. (2006). Trans-boundary pollution and international migration. Review of International Economics, 14, 248–260. CrossRef
Kondoh, K. (2007). Trans-boundary pollution and brain drain migration. Review of Development Economics, 11, 333–345. CrossRef
Kondoh, K. (2009). Pollution abatement equipment and international migration. Asia Pacific Journal of Accounting and Economics, 16, 285–296. CrossRef
Kondoh, K. (2014). Renewable resources, environmental pollution, and international migration. The International Economy, 17, 1–14. CrossRef
Kondoh, K., & Yabuuchi, S. (2012). Unemployment, environmental policy, and international migration. Journal of International Trade and Economic Development, 21, 677–690. CrossRef
Lindroos, M. (2004). Sharing the benefits of cooperation in the Norwegian spring-spawning herring fishery. International Game Theory Review, 6, 35–53. CrossRef
Munro, G. R. (1979). The optimal management of trans-boundary renewable resource. Canadian Journal of Economics, 12, 355–276. CrossRef
Suga, N. (2001). The analysis of global environmental pollution and international Trade. Studies in Regional Science, 32, 33–44. CrossRef
Sugiyama, Y. (2003). Emission tax, subsidy to input of the pollution abatement equipment and international trade. The International Economy, 8, 57–76.
Takarada, Y. (2009). Transboundary renewable resource and international trade (RIETI discussion paper series 09-E-041).
Vislie, J. (1987). On the optimal management of trans-boundary renewable resource: A comment on Munro’s paper. Canadian Journal of Economics, 20, 870–875. CrossRef
Wong, K. Y. (1995). International trade in goods and factor mobility. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.
- Renewable Resources, Environmental Pollution, and International Migration
- Springer Singapore
- Chapter 11
Die Corporate Supply Strategy bei Phoenix Contact GmbH & Co. KG/© [M] michalchm89 | Fotolia