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Reasonable Value And The Role Of Negotiation In Agriculture'S Use Of The Environment

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  • Kazmierczak, Richard F., Jr.
  • Hughes, David W.

Abstract

Social pressures to regulate agriculture's use of environmental resources have been building for many years and show no signs of abating. While the agricultural and environmental communities can react to these events in many ways, perhaps the most promising avenue for resolving joint agricultural and environmental disputes lies with negotiated regulations mediated by governmental agencies. When first conceived by Commons, negotiated regulation was seen as a way to achieve both efficient and equitable dispute resolution by directly using the preferences, skills, and operational knowledge of stakeholders. This approach should be attractive to the agricultural community because it provides an opportunity to educate environmental groups about the complexities facing modern agriculture. It also assures that private business interests are considered in the development of regulations, and should result in regulations that give dynamic flexibility to the way environmental standards are achieved. In today's litigious society, negotiated regulations may also reduce many transaction costs associated with agricultural and environmental issues, particularly those associated with contract development and enforcement. Ultimately, negotiated regulations may be the best hope for satisfying the dual social objectives of a clean environment and an economically viable agricultural sector.

Suggested Citation

  • Kazmierczak, Richard F., Jr. & Hughes, David W., 1996. "Reasonable Value And The Role Of Negotiation In Agriculture'S Use Of The Environment," Staff Papers 31691, Louisiana State University, Department of Agricultural Economics and Agribusiness.
  • Handle: RePEc:ags:lsustp:31691
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    File URL: http://purl.umn.edu/31691
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. John Quiggin, 2012. "The Economics of New Media," Australian Public Policy Program Working Papers WPP12_1, Risk and Sustainable Management Group, University of Queensland.
    2. Paul Thompson, 1986. "The social goals of agriculture," Agriculture and Human Values, Springer;The Agriculture, Food, & Human Values Society (AFHVS), vol. 3(4), pages 32-42, September.
    3. McGuire, Richard T., 1994. "A new model to reach water quality goals," Choices, Agricultural and Applied Economics Association, vol. 9(2).
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    Cited by:

    1. Bilby, David B. & Wilson, Paul N., 2014. "Best Management Practices and the Mitigation of Dust Pollution: An Arizona Case Study," Working Papers 185894, University of Arizona, Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics.
    2. Fraser, Iain & Chisholm, Tony, 2000. "Conservation or cultural heritage? Cattle grazing in the Victoria Alpine National Park," Ecological Economics, Elsevier, vol. 33(1), pages 63-75, April.
    3. Jean-Daniel Rinaudo & Sylvie Morardet, 1999. "Acceptabilité des réformes des politiques de gestion de l'eau [Cadre d'analyse et exemples]," Économie rurale, Programme National Persée, vol. 254(1), pages 36-44.

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    Keywords

    Environmental Economics and Policy;

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