En·vi·ro·pre·neur: difficult to pronounce but easy to conceptualize.
It is time to move beyond the Nixon approach to the environment. The past 40 years have shown how good political intentions — or, at least, political maneuvering — in the name of environmental protection can create perverse economic incentives to do the opposite.
Understanding the relationship between economic development, assimilation, and tribal culture is challenging. This issue begins to explore some of the connections.
The connection between the fields of economics and ecology
In June of 2012, the world mourned the loss of the giant tortoise, Lonesome George. The 100-year-old tortoise lived in the Galapagos and was believed to be the last of his sub-species. George served as an ambassador for endangered species—especially in Ecuador where many groups are working to...
Exploring the relation between tribes, property rights and the market
The intersection of environmentalism and entrepreneurship is a popular place these days.
This special issue is dedicated to PERC’s Lone Mountain Fellows who are as impressive as Lone Mountain (featured on the cover), which towers over PERC at 11,166 feet.
The foundation of PERC has always been high-quality academic research rooted i