Scroll down a bit for articles on ECOLOGICAL ECONOMICS.
The first several articles advocate for all the rights of all Palestinians, starting with the most recent.
From here down are my articles on ecological economics starting with the oldest one.
Comments on Pirgmaier vs Daly, 2019
Starting in the mid-1960s Herman Daly and others such as Kenneth Boulding laid the foundations for ecological economics and steady-state economics, the distinguishing feature of both being the normative principle that the throughput of the economy - the natural resources put into it together with the degraded natural things, for instance C02, produced by it and deposited once again in nature - should be sustainble over the longest run. At sustainable levels of depletion and pollution throughput is prevented from growing by means of natural resource caps or quotas, i.e. by legal limitations to the biophysical scale of the human economy. Criticism has come not only from mainstream growth economics but from some people who style their ideas as even more ecological, radical or somehow deeper than steady-state economics. One example is an article in early 2017 in the journal Ecological Economics, Vol. 133, pages 52-61 by Elke Pirgmaier, a doctoral student at Leeds University. I wrote this critique of her critique of Daly and steady-state economics because it contains several fundamental misunderstandings and misrepresentations which are, unfortunately, widely shared in the degrowth community to which I consider myself a card-carrying member.
Two further book chapters: 1) 'Jevons' Paradox' in Degrowth: A Vocabulary for a New Era (Routledge, 2015), edited by Giacomo D'Alisa, Federico Demaria and Giorgos Kallis, pp 121-24. 2) 'Population Matters' in Sustainability: Key Issues (Earthscan/Routledge, 2015), edited by Helen Kopnina and Eleanor Shoreman-Ouimet.