AgEcon Search

AgEcon Search >
       Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society >
          2003 Conference (47th), February 12-14, 2003, Fremantle, Australia >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://purl.umn.edu/58273

Title: Greenhouse gas emissions from livestock production
Authors: Saunders, Caroline M.
Wreford, Anita
Authors (Email): Saunders, Caroline (saunderc@lincoln.ac.nz)
Wreford, Anita (wreforda@lincoln.ac.nz)
Keywords: Agricultural production system
greenhouse gas emissions
partial equilibrium trade model
JEL Codes: F18
Q17
Issue Date: 2003-02
Abstract: Links between trade and the environment have aroused considerable interest, both in terms of the impact of trade liberalisation on the environment, and also the impact of environmental policy on production and trade. A key environmental concern is global warming. The agricultural sector both contributes to, and will be affected by, climate change. Various mitigation strategies have been proposed for agriculture, including a limit on animal numbers, and restrictions on Nitrogen fertiliser application. The effects of these mitigation options on production, trade and emissions are analysed in this paper, using a partial equilibrium, agricultural multi-country, multi-commodity trade model, extended to include production systems and GHG emissions.
URI: http://purl.umn.edu/58273
Institution/Association: Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society>2003 Conference (47th), February 12-14, 2003, Fremantle, Australia
Total Pages: 9
Collections:2003 Conference (47th), February 12-14, 2003, Fremantle, Australia

Files in This Item:

File Description SizeFormat
2003_wreford.pdf52KbPDFView/Open
Recommend this item

All items in AgEcon Search are protected by copyright.

 

 

Brought to you by the University of Minnesota Department of Applied Economics and the University of Minnesota Libraries with cooperation from the Agricultural and Applied Economics Association.

All papers are in Acrobat (.pdf) format. Get Adobe Reader

Contact Us

Powered by: