Shawn Regan, James Huffman, Jonathan Adler, Mark Pennington, Linus Blomqvist, R. David Simpson, Robert K. Fleck, F. Andrew Hanssen, Gregg Simonds
A new volume aims to foster an engaging discussion about the future of environmental policy in this human-dominated era.
Accounting for dynamic nature requires revisiting the underpinnings of environmental law and management.
Wendy Purnell, Todd Myers
Eco-fads are everywhere, so it is time to expose them.
Multiple organizational forms shape range management today, and through a comparison of state, private, and federal lands in the US, this essay helps explain why trust land agencies are not more market-oriented stewards of the land and resources.
Federal control of grazing lands means that land-use debates are political. This essay explores ways to resolve competing demands through negotiation rather than conflict.
The mainstream environmental movement often questions the value of property rights and environmental protection, but they actually go hand in hand.
Analyzing nature and economies as static systems distracts our attention from the dynamic forces in both.
Using the LWCF to acquire land—without first addressing the billions of dollars in deferred maintenance on the existing federal land—will threaten the ecological health, public accessibility and economic productivity of these precious lands.