|More Books by PERC Authors and Editors:|
|Beyond Politics: Markets, Welfare, and the Failure of Bureaucracy, by William C. Mitchell and Randy T. Simmons, Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1994.|
|What Everyone Should Know About Economics and Prosperity, James D.Gwartney and Richard L. Stroup Bozeman, MT.: PERC,1993.|
|The Birth of a Transfer Society, by Terry L. Anderson and Peter J. Hill. Lanham MD: University Press of America, 1989.|
|Bureaucracy vs. Environment: The Environmental Costs of Bureaucratic Governance, John Baden and Richard L. Stroup, contributing editors. Ann Arbor MI: University of Michigan Press, 1981.|
|Continental Water Marketing, edited by Terry L. Anderson. San Francisco: Pacific Research Institute, 1994.|
|, 8th ed., by James Gwartney and Richard L. Stroup. San Diego: Harcourt Brace & Company, 1997.|
|Gridlock in Government: How to Break the Stagnation of America, by Roger E. Meiners and Roger LeRoy Miller. Fort Wayne IN: State Policy Network, 1992.|
|Growth and Welfare in the the American Past: A New Economic History, by Douglass C. North, Terry L. Anderson and Peter J. Hill. Englewood Cliffs NJ: Prentice Hall,1983.|
|NAFTA and the Environment, by Terry L. Anderson. San Francisco: Pacific Research Institute for Public Policy, 1993. (Available from PERC.)|
|Undoing Drugs: Beyond Legalization, by Daniel K. Benjamin and Roger Leroy Miller. New York: Basic Books, 1993. (Available from PERC.)|
|Natural Resources: Bureaucratic Myths and Environmental Management, by Richard L. Stroup and John A. Baden. Cambridge MA: Ballinger Press, 1983.|
|Water Crisis: Ending the Policy Drought, by Terry L. Anderson. Washington, D.C.: Cato Institute and Johns Hopkins University Press, 1983.|
|Water Rights: Scarce Resource Allocation, Bureaucracy, and the Environment, edited by Terry L. Anderson. San Francisco: Pacific Institute for Public Policy Research, 1983.|
|The Yellowstone Primer: Land and Resource Management in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, edited by JohnBaden and Donald R. Leal. San Francisco: Pacific ResearchInstitute for Public Policy, 1990.|
Our national treasures are too important to hang on the whims of political funding decisions.
Eastern states demonstrate innovative state land policies that provide lessons for federal land management.
The plan could empower environmentalists and states to prove that development can be good for both people and the environment.