Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 26 OF 45

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Hacia el futuro Energy, Economics, and the Environment in 21st Century Mexico / [electronic resource] :
Type EBOOK
Author Ibarrarán, Maria Eugenia.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Boyd, Roy.
Publisher Springer Netherlands,
Year Published 2006
Call Number GE1-350
ISBN 9781402047718
Subjects Environmental sciences. ; Engineering economy. ; Development Economics.
Internet Access
Description Access URL
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/1-4020-4771-1
Collation XIV, 236 p. online resource.
Notes
Due to license restrictions, this resource is available to EPA employees and authorized contractors only
Contents Notes
1 -- Greenhouse gas emissions and climate change -- Forecasting the impact of climate change -- Energy use in mexico -- Economic theory, emission control, and kyoto -- 2 -- The dynamic general equilibrium model -- Simulation results under perfect competition -- Simulation results under imperfect competition -- Emissions trading: intersectoral and international -- Conclusions. The book focuses on the impact of future energy policies on fossil fuel use, environmental quality, and economic growth in Mexico over the next 20 years. The first part examines the growth of the Mexican energy sector and its link to international trade, government revenues, economic welfare, income distribution and environmental pollution. The scientific linkages between greenhouse gas emissions and climate change are presented with the economic theory behind various emission abatement strategies. The authors examine the harmful effects of climate change on economic well being in Mexico and explain the role of Mexico and Latin America in current climate change negotiations. The second part develops a dynamic Computable General Equilibrium model of the Mexican economy, paying attention to the energy sector and its linkages with other aspects of the aggregate economy. Conclusions for Mexico are placed in the wider context of the Americas. The effects of climate change policy are contrasted with that in Venezuela, Argentina and Brazil. Finally, by employing an integrated US-Mexican model the authors look at possible advantages of emissions trading between these two countries. This book could serve as a supplemental text in a number of different classes in environmental and resource economics, development, modelling, and negotiation of international treaties. Executives from the energy sector would also benefit in the United States, Mexico, and throughout Latin America.