The economic cost and control of marine debris damage in the Asia-Pacific region

@article{McIlgorm2011TheEC,
  title={The economic cost and control of marine debris damage in the Asia-Pacific region},
  author={Alistair McIlgorm and Harry F. Campbell and Michael J. Rule},
  journal={Ocean \& Coastal Management},
  year={2011},
  volume={54},
  pages={643-651}
}

Figures from this paper

Marine debris management in the Adriatic Sea: a case study of Croatia

Marine debris is a growing global environmental challenge in shaping environmental policies on all scales of governance. Growing use of environmentally harmful materials such as plastic and policy

Marine debris in Indonesia: A review of research and status.

The Impact of Marine Litter on Production Risk and Technical Efficiency in the Trawl Fisheries of Vietnam

Marine litter has different impacts on fisheries by damaging gear, reducing catch, and necessitating time to repair or clean nets, making it a significant problem for this industry. This article

Economic valuation of marine litter and microplastic pollution in the marine environment: An initial assessment of the case of the United Kingdom

Marine litter and microplastics are present in every ocean on a global scale and marine organisms at every level of the food web can ingest microplastics. Contamination of plastic particles in

Chapter 14 The Economics of Marine Litter

© The Author(s) 2015 M. Bergmann et al. (eds.), Marine Anthropogenic Litter, DOI 10.1007/978-3-319-16510-3_14 Abstract This chapter aims to provide an overview of research into quantifying the

Assessing the Economic Benefits of Reductions in Marine Debris at Southern California Beaches: A Random Utility Travel Cost Model

A random utility maximization (RUM) travel cost model is used to characterize trips to beaches by residents of Orange County, CA. The authors collected on-site measurements of marine debris at 31

Fisheries as a source of marine debris on beaches in the United Kingdom.

Economic Feasibility Analysis of Marine Debris Pollution Abatement Technology Program

The Korean government is considering the implementation of the marine debris pollution abatement technology program (MDPATP) to mitigate the negative impacts of marine debris and systematically
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 14 REFERENCES

Marine Debris: Benefits, Costs, and Choices

Marine waters and the marine environment provide many services for society. In the United States, some of these services are produced and distributed as a part of the formal and organized economy

Challenges to Marine Debris Management in Korea

  • D. Cho
  • Environmental Science
  • 2005
Marine debris, such as derelict fishing gear, bottles, plastics, and Styrofoam, remain in the sea almost in perpetuity and harm the marine environment. Some marine debris is transboundary, making it

The incentive program for fishermen to collect marine debris in Korea.

  • D. Cho
  • Environmental Science
    Marine pollution bulletin
  • 2009

Impacts of Marine Debris: Entanglement of Marine Life in Marine Debris Including a Comprehensive List of Species with Entanglement and Ingestion Records

Lost and discarded marine debris, particularly items made of persistent synthetic materials, is now recognized as a major form of marine pollution. This perception was a seminal finding of the 1984

Assessment of economic losses from marine pollution: an introduction to economic principles and methods.

French marine - related economic data, 2003

The document, fifth edition of a collection which has started in 1997, presents a survey of marine-related activities in France. The commercial sector includes exploitation and extraction of marine

Finding Solutions: Derelict fishing gear and other marine debris in Northern Australia

Many thanks to all those, too numerous to mention individually here, who generously contributed their knowledge and experience to this report. Staff of many Government agencies gave freely of time,

Marine litter: an analytical overview

  • Other
  • Environmental Science
  • 2005
The designations employed and the presentation of the material in this publication do not imply the expression of any opinion whatsoever on part of UNEP or contributory organizations concerning the