• Publications
  • Influence
Ecological Economics: Principles And Applications
Conventional economics is increasingly criticized for failing to reflect the value of clean air and water, species diversity, and social and generational equity. By excluding biophysical and socialExpand
Natural Capital and Sustainable Development
Abstract: A minimum necessary condition for sustainability is the maintenance of the total natural capital stock at or above the current level. While a lower stock of natural capital may beExpand
Beyond Growth: The Economics of Sustainable Development
  • H. Daly
  • Economics, Sociology
  • 14 August 1997
An Introduction to Ecological Economics
TLDR
The Need to Develop a Shared Vision of a Sustainable Society Successes, Failures, and Remedies Policy Instruments: Some Background Examples of Policies, Instruments, and Institutions Governance Conclusions and Prospects for the Future are outlined. Expand
Economics in a full world
  • H. Daly
  • Economics, Medicine
  • IEEE Engineering Management Review
  • 1 September 2005
TLDR
This publication contains reprint articles for which IEEE does not hold copyright and which are likely to be copyrighted. Expand
Allocation, distribution, and scale: towards an economics that is efficient, just, and sustainable
Abstract The practical policy of issuing tradeable permits for depletion and pollution requires for its implementation the clear separation of the three basic economic goals of efficient allocation,Expand
Are we consuming too much--for what?
TLDR
This work aims to demonstrate the efforts towards in-situ applicability of EMMARM, which aims to provide real-time information about the natural resources of the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries. Expand
Toward A Steady-State Economy
On theoildrum.com, we discuss the particulars of our energy supply/consumption situation. Less frequently do we have content outlining potential macro solutions that may be necessary to mitigateExpand
Environmental Sustainability: Universal and Non‐Negotiable
TLDR
The paper describes the concept of natural capital and uses the concept to present four alternative definitions of environmental sustainability and nuances the I = PAT identity and starts to disaggregate the components of sustainability into more dynamic formulations. Expand
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