This title was first published in 2002: This important collection of international research on fisheries economics offers a comprehensive source of contemporary research on key topics in the field, as well as presenting the history of how the economic theory of fisheries exploitation has developed. Bringing into focus a wide range of inquiry, this second volume concentrates on extensions, analysis of management agencies and applications. Individual papers examine fundamental issues including, multispecies models, international utilization and recreational fisheries. Fisheries Economics is an invaluable research reference collection for the libraries of academic and other professional economists, as well as an indispensable resource for those studying across the fields of natural resources, fisheries economics and particularly fisheries management.
Table of Contents
Volume II: Extensions: Multispecies Models: Analysis of open access commercial exploitation and maximum economic yield in biologically and technologically interdependent fisheries, Lee G. Anderson; An economic analysis of the fisheries bycatch problem, John R. Boyce. International Utilization: The great fish war: an example using a dynamic Cournot-Nash solution, David Levhari and Leonard J. Mirman; The optimal management of a transboundary renewable resource, Gordon R. Munro; Fishing as a super game, RÃ¶gnvaldur Hannesson. Uncertainty: Stochastic bioeconomics: a review of basic methods and results, Peder Andersen and Jon G. Sutinen; How to set catch quotas: constant effort and constant catch, RÃ¶gnvaldur Hannesson and Stein Ivar Steinshamm; Implementing the precautionary principle in fisheries management through marine reserves, Tim Lauck, Colin W. Clark, Marc Mangel and Gordon R. Munro; Marine reserves: what would they accomplish?, RÃ¶gnvaldur Hannesson. Beyond the Schaeffer Model: Beverton-Holt model of a commercial fishery: optimal dynamics, Colin Clark, Gordon Edwards and Michael Friedlaender; Bioeconomics of spatial exploitation in a patchy environment, James N. Sanchiro and James E. Wilen. Schooling Species: The dynamics of an open access fishery, Trond BjÃ¸rndal and Jon M. Conrad; The optimal management of North Sea herring, Trond BjÃ¸rndal. The Share System: The share system in open-access and optimally regulated fisheries, Lee G. Anderson. Recreational Fisheries: Bioeconomic models of marine recreational fishing, Kenneth E. McConnell and Jon G. Sutinen; Toward a complete economic theory of the utilization and management of recreational fisheries, Lee. G. Anderson. Analysis of Management Agencies: The economics of fishery law enforcement, Jon G. Sutinen and Peder Andersen; Optimal governing instrument, operational level and enforcement in natural resource regulation: the case of the fishery, Lee G. Anderson and Dwight R. Lee; A model of regulated open access use, Francis R. Homans and James E. Wilen. Applications: Property rights and efficiency in the oyster industry, Richard J. Agnello and Lawrence P. Donnelley; Production economics and optimal stock size in a North Atlantic fishery, Trond BjÃ¸rndal; Optimal timing of harvest for the North Carolina bay scallop fishery, Robert L. Kellogg, J.E. Easley Jr and Thomas Johnston; A bioeconomic model of the Pacific whiting, John M. Conrad; Assessing efficiency gains from the individual transferable quotas: an application to the mid-Atlantic surf clam and ocean quahog fishery, Quinn Weninger; Bioeconomic analysis of alternative selection patterns in the United States Atlantic silver hake fishery, E.M. Thunberg, T.E. Hesler and R.K. Mayo; Name index.
Lee G. Anderson is Professor of Economics at College of Marine Studies, University of Delaware, Newark, USA and President-elect of the International Institute of Fisheries Economics and Trade