Open access regime , Microeconomics

Open Access Regime

Finally we have the open access situation in which there is no property. Basically, it is a situation where there are no enforceable property rights over the use of the resource. Here, a right of inclusion is granted to anyone who wants to use the resource. Examples of open access resources are fishing in the open sea, river, lake, or ponds, ill-managed village common grazing lands, buffer areas of forests, groundwater, etc.

Open access results from the absence - or breakdown - of a management and authority system whose very purpose was to introduce and enforce a set of norms of behaviour among participants with respect to the natural resource.

Posted Date: 12/18/2012 12:03:44 AM | Location : United States







Related Discussions:- Open access regime , Assignment Help, Ask Question on Open access regime , Get Answer, Expert's Help, Open access regime Discussions

Write discussion on Open access regime
Your posts are moderated
Related Questions


Distinction Between Cost and Expenditure As has already been defined, cost is the money equivalent of material and human resources needed to produce a good or a service. Expen

I want to address Inflation in Pakistan but it itself is a wide topic plz suggest me how to address Inflation to right a research article?????


Variable and Total cost curve    * Consequently (from the table which is given): - MC initially decreases with increasing returns  0 through 4 units of output

Problem 1: Write short notes on all of the following: (a) Log Linear regression model (b) Lin-Log regression model (c) Individual versus Overall Significance Probl

Malthus and the Food Crisis - Malthus predicted starvation as diminishing returns limited agricultural output and the population continued to grow. - Why did Malthus' predic

The Wealth of Nations of Modern Economies When the federal government uses expenditures to stimulate the economy, it changes not only the present but the future as well. Question

Neoclassical economics is dominant approach to economics currently taught and practiced in most of the world (and particularly dominant in Anglo-Saxon countries). It attempts to ex