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AgEcon Search 131 records found 1 - 10nextlast  jump to record: Search took 0.03 seconds. 
An increasing interest in geographical indications of origin (GIs) as a tool of product differentiation can be observed in the so-called specialty coffee sector. Similar [...]
2007 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
More and more coffee-producing countries establish geographical indications (GIs) for their coffees. GIs are not only considered to be a useful tool for protecting an est [...]
2008 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
The number of products bearing a Geographical Indication (GI) has increased steadily in recent years. The EU Commission considers GIs as a useful tool in fostering simult [...]
2009 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
We study firm reputation as a mechanism to assure product quality in perfectly competitive markets in a context in which both certification and trademarks are available. [...]
2010 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
Over the past decade, coffee producers have been struggling with the world market’s low and unstable coffee prices. Some coffee producing countries try to overcome this [...]
2009 | Journal Article |
We conduct a meta-analysis of studies estimating price premiums for agricultural products differentiated by Geographical Indication (GI). Models accounting for difference [...]
2013-08 | Journal Article |
Origin matters. This has been shown by numerous studies using either discrete choice or hedonic approaches to derive implicit prices for origin as a product attribute. In [...]
2012 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
The debate over the “right way” of protecting geographical indicators (GIs) has resulted in a growing body of literature investigating the welfare effects of GI polic [...]
2011-04 | Working or Discussion Paper |
The dispute "European Communities - Protection of trademarks and geographical indications for agricultural products and foodstuffs" that opposes the European - Union to t [...]
2006 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |
The commodity nature of green coffee is the main cause of “the coffee paradox” (decreasing prices at production level and rising prices at consumption level). So, a r [...]
2008 | Conference Paper/ Presentation |