All solutions to environmental problems depend on the imposition of private, common, or public-property rights in natural resources. Who should own the resources: private individuals, private groups of "stakeholders", or the entire society (the public)? Contrary to much of the literature in this field, this book argues that no single property regime works best in all circumstances. Environmental protection requires the use of multiple property regimes--including admixtures of private, common, and public-property systems.
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Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
"Land Grab: How the Eminent Domain Bulldozer Created a Private-Property Backlash" By Government Finance Review, Vol. 17, No. 1, February 2001
Property Seizures and the New London Tea Party: Homeowners' Attorney Scott Bullock Talks about the Supreme Court's Kelo V. New London Decision and America's Brewing Revolution against Eminent Domain Abuse By Cavanaugh, Tim Reason, Vol. 37, No. 6, November 2005
The Real Problem with Kelo: By Intervening without Jurisdiction in a State-Level Eminent Domain Case, the U.S. Supreme Court Has Imperiled Property Rights Nationwide By Kirkwood, R. Cort The New American, Vol. 21, No. 15, July 25, 2005
The Haven Begins Closing on West Haven Property Purchases, as Eminent Domain Concerns Remain By Zaretsky, Mark New Haven Register (New Haven, CT), November 6, 2015
Property Owners Call for Fairness in Eminent Domain in Oklahoma By Packham, Jeff THE JOURNAL RECORD, November 9, 2007
Property Owner Fighting Land Grab; Eminent Domain Battle in W. Haven Now Focuses on Value of Parcel By Misur, Susan New Haven Register (New Haven, CT), January 10, 2013