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Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2018) 35 (2): 31–57.
Published: 01 August 2018
...Christopher Costello I examine the estimated economic, ecological, and food security effects of future fishery management reform in Asia. Without climate change, most Asian fisheries stand to gain substantially from reforms. Optimizing fishery management could increase catch by 24% and profit by 34...
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Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2018) 35 (2): iii–V.
Published: 01 August 2018
... Auffhammer and Carleton study crop diversity as a mechanism to increase resilience to the weather shocks that are likely to increase as a result of climate change. They use a panel data set for 270 districts across India during a period of rapid agricultural change, the onset of the Green...
Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2017) 34 (2): 229–248.
Published: 01 August 2017
...Matthew E. Kahn Climate change could significantly reduce the quality of life for poor people in Asia. Extreme heat and drought, and the increased incidence of natural disasters will pose new challenges for the urban poor and rural farmers. If farming profits decline, urbanization rates...
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 4.  Steady-State Fishery Production with and without Climate Change for a Fishery with Globally Median Parameters Note: The solid line is without climate change and the dashed line is with a hypothetical 60% reduction in carrying capacity from climate change. Source: Author's More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 6.  Effects of Climate Change on Carrying Capacity of Asian Fish Stocks Notes: Each line represents an Asian fish species. Shading indicates carrying capacity (relative to 2012 value) and thickness indicates maximum sustainable yield (MSY) of the stock. Source: Author's analysis More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 7.  The Value of Reforming Asian Fisheries without Climate Change as a Fraction of Optimized Value without Climate Change MSY = maximum sustainable yield, NPV = net present value. Source: Author's analysis of data from Gaines, Steven, Christopher Costello, Brandon Owashi, Tracey More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 8.  The Value of Reforming Asian Fisheries under Climate Change as a Fraction of Optimized Value without Climate Change MSY = maximum sustainable yield, NPV = net present value. Note: Shading indicates whether climate change is expected to have a positive (lighter shade) or negative More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 9.  Does Climate Change Strengthen the Case for Fishery Reform in Asia? BAU Fishing Pressure Gradually Shifts to Open Access for Shifting Stocks MSY = maximum sustainable yield, NPV = net present value. Source: Author's analysis of data from Gaines, Steven, Christopher Costello More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 10.  Does Climate Change Strengthen the Case for Fishery Reform in Asia? MSY = maximum sustainable yield, NPV = net present value. Note: Plotted for all stocks under the alternative business-as-usual assumption (with climate change, all stocks are fished at their current fishing More
Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2018) 35 (2): 1–30.
Published: 01 August 2018
... of high temperatures for 1960–2015, the analysis produces two primary findings. First, high temperatures significantly increase annual mortality rates in Asia. Second, this increase is larger in countries with cooler climates where high temperatures are infrequent. These empirical estimates can help...
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Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2018) 35 (2): 113–130.
Published: 01 August 2018
...Maximilian Auffhammer; Tamma A. Carleton Agriculture in both the developing and developed country context is highly sensitive to weather shocks. The intensity of these shocks is likely to increase under climate change, leading to an ongoing debate regarding the ability of farmers to insulate yields...
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Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2018) 35 (2): 153–179.
Published: 01 August 2018
... allowances, covered sectors, allowance allocations, monitoring, reporting and verification, compliance and penalties, and offset markets. We assess the performances of the emission trading schemes among the three countries based on secondary-market allowance transactions. Considering heterogeneous climate...
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 3.  Status and Fishing Pressure for Asian Fish Stocks MSY = maximum sustainable yield. Note: Size indicates MSY and shading indicates whether climate change is expected to have a positive (lighter shade) or negative (darker shade) effect on carrying capacity through 2100. Source More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 5.  Steady-State Economic Upside from Reform for a Fishery with Globally Median Parameters BAU = business as usual. Note: The solid line is without climate change and the dashed line is with a hypothetical 60% reduction in carrying capacity from climate change. Source: Author's More
Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2019) 36 (2): 185–214.
Published: 01 August 2019
...% of it spent on flood-related health care and the rest on drought-related health care. In Sri Lanka, both the frequency and intensity of droughts and floods are likely to increase because of climatic change. Consequently, the health burden associated with these events will likely increase. The authors...
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Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2016) 33 (2): 28–55.
Published: 01 September 2016
... are supported by policy. Better total factor productivity growth could raise potential output by between 11% and 24% by 2040, while lower unemployment and higher participation rates could boost potential output by 10% or more in some South Asian economies. An improved investment climate could add between 6...
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Published: 01 August 2018
, Maharashtra, Odisha, Tamil Nadu, and West Bengal. Source: Authors’ own calculation from data constructed by Sanghi, Apurva, K. S. Kavi Kumar, and James W. McKinsey Jr. 1998 . India Agriculture and Climate Data Set. Washington, DC: World Bank. More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Andhra Pradesh, Bihar, Karnataka, Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Odisha, Tamil Nadu, and West Bengal. Source: Authors’ own calculation from data constructed by Sanghi, Apurva, K. S. Kavi Kumar, and James W. McKinsey Jr. 1998 . India Agriculture and Climate Data Set. Washington, DC: World Bank. More
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Published: 01 August 2018
Figure 1.  Distribution of Daily Average Temperatures (°F), 1960–2015 and Predicted Distribution of Daily Average Temperatures (°F), 2080–2099 CCSM3 = Community Climate System Model 3. Notes: This figure shows the historical average distribution of daily mean temperatures and predicted future More
Journal Articles
Publisher: Journals Gateway
Asian Development Review (2020) 37 (1): 119–139.
Published: 01 March 2020
... growth have not been achieved without a cost. The heavy consumption of fossil fuels as a growth engine has led to the possible exhaustion of these resources in the near future, while climate change has been intensified by the accumulation of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. Accumulated GHG...