The text is Tietenberg.
This course is a blend of two parts, namely Environmental Economics and Natural Resource Economics, with more emphasis toward the former. The purpose of the course is to provide an overview of the principles of economics used to analyze environmental and natural resource problems. As of completing the course, students are expected to be able to assess environmental and natural resource problems with economics point of view and offer policy recommendation accordingly.
This is the outline:
1. Introduction (Tietenberg, Ch. 1,2,5,21,22,23,24 / Julian Simon vs. Paul Ehrlich – some clippings.) 2. Property Rights, Externalities, and Market Failure (Tietenberg, Ch. 4 / Coase, Ronald, 1960.Social Cost," JLE 3:1-44) 3. Cost - Benefit Analysis (Tietenberg, Ch. 3 / Harrison, D., Jr. and D.L. Rubinfeld. 1978. Hedonic Housing Prices and the Demand for Clean Air. JEEM 5:81-102 /