Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Stuart M. Farthing.|
|Series||Avebury studies in green research|
|Contributions||Farthing, Stuart M.|
|LC Classifications||GE190.G7 E88 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 191 p. :|
|Number of Pages||191|
|LC Control Number||96078546|
Policy Evaluation Versus Program Evaluation. Although policy evaluation and program evaluation have many similarities, there are some important differences as well. Some of these differences include: The level of analysis required (e.g., system or community level for policy evaluation; program level for program evaluation).File Size: KB. Environmental protection is now an integral part of public policies, at local, national and global levels. In all instances, the cost and benefits of policies and projects must be carefully weighed using a common monetary measuring rod. Environmental Policy. Environmental policies must include a pledge to continually measure and improve environmental performance, and many include a promise to seek ways to reduce energy, limit fuel consumption, lessen emissions, prevent pollution, reduce greenhouse gases, and reduce potable water consumption, or an infinite number of other appropriate metrics, that when measured can show. Covering global threats such as climate change, population growth, and loss of biodiversity, as well as national, state, and local problems of environmental pollution, energy use, and natural resource use and conservation, Environmental Policy and Politics provides a comprehensive overview of U.S. policymaking processes, the legislative and administrative settings for policy Reviews: 3.
a more comprehensive implementation of environmental policies at the local level in China’s urban areas and sug-gests ways to reduce or remove them. The research focuses particularly on the reasons for the gap between national plans and policy outcomes. Although environmental goals and policies at the national level are quite ambitious and. Environmental Science and Policy will publish original research papers, research and policy reviews and notes, forum discussion of published work and book reviews in English. Submitted papers should address environmental issues of international significance, aim at informing policy debates and making, and be of international relevance. Evaluating environment and climate policy Environment and climate policy evaluation 2 Evaluating environment and climate policy This chapter provides a short overview of the types of public intervention that are evaluated in policy evaluations (Section ). Moreover, it discusses the differences among the goals, objectives and targets of. Criteria for Evaluating Environmental Policies Field, chapter 9 Policy Criteria In evaluating the effectiveness and appropriateness of a policy for addressing a given problem in environmental pollution control, it is important to have clearly in mind a set of policy evaluation criteria.
Chapters 10 through 14 examine each of these policy approaches in detail. To help identify the policy best suited to any particular environmental problem, Chapter 9 presents different criteria for evaluating policy options. Chapter 9. Criteria for Evaluating Environmental Policies. There are many different types of environmental policies. The book’s content and structure • Perspectives on policy and policy evaluation – goal rationality, political interaction, institutional • Distinct features of environmental policy – typical difficulties of EPE • Series of methods – academically characterised, – and a series of examples, – from all over. overconsumption, national park policy, environmental injustice, and economic expansion. Course Format The Course will be divided into six parts: I. Orientation to Environmental Policy and Politics: We will evaluate environmental values, what they are, how others have cultivated them, and where we personally stand in discussing the. Evaluating Environmental Policies Lori Snyder Bennear Nicholas School of the Environment and Earth Sciences, Duke University the discussion applies equally to any type of environmental or natural resources policy decisionmaking, at the local, state, federal, and international levels. 3. going “by the book” and.