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Selection: with tag nonmarket-impacts [25 articles] 


A systematic conservation planning approach to fire risk management in Natura 2000 sites

Journal of Environmental Management, Vol. 181 (October 2016), pp. 574-581,


[Highlights] [::] Systematic conservation planning for the management of biodiversity threats. [::] Wildfire prevention based on costs derived from fire probability. [::] Biodiversity values derived from policy habitats and species into Natura 2000 sites. [::] Map of 23 irreplaceable biodiversity areas where fire prevention is needed. [::] Fire management inside policy habitats designed to preserve the vegetation structure. [Abstract] A primary challenge in conservation biology is to preserve the most representative biodiversity while simultaneously optimizing the efforts associated with conservation. In Europe, the implementation of the Natura 2000 ...


Transboundary health impacts of transported global air pollution and international trade

Nature, Vol. 543, No. 7647. (29 March 2017), pp. 705-709,


Millions of people die every year from diseases caused by exposure to outdoor air pollution. Some studies have estimated premature mortality related to local sources of air pollution, but local air quality can also be affected by atmospheric transport of pollution from distant sources. International trade is contributing to the globalization of emission and pollution as a result of the production of goods (and their associated emissions) in one region for consumption in another region. The effects of international trade on ...


Short-term effects of particulate matter on mortality during forest fires in Southern Europe: results of the MED-PARTICLES Project

Occupational and Environmental Medicine, Vol. 72, No. 5. (01 May 2015), pp. 323-329,


[Background] An association between occurrence of wildfires and mortality in the exposed population has been observed in several studies with controversial results for cause-specific mortality. In the Mediterranean area, forest fires usually occur during spring–summer, they overlap with Saharan outbreaks, are associated with increased temperature and their health effects are probably due to an increase in particulate matter. [Aim and methods] We analysed the effects of wildfires and particulate matter (PM10) on mortality in 10 southern European cities in Spain, France, Italy ...


Global trends in wildfire and its impacts: perceptions versus realities in a changing world

Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B, Vol. 371, No. 1696. (05 June 2016), 20150345,


Wildfire has been an important process affecting the Earth’s surface and atmosphere for over 350 million years and human societies have coexisted with fire since their emergence. Yet many consider wildfire as an accelerating problem, with widely held perceptions both in the media and scientific papers of increasing fire occurrence, severity and resulting losses. However, important exceptions aside, the quantitative evidence available does not support these perceived overall trends. Instead, global area burned appears to have overall declined over past decades, and there is increasing evidence that there is ...


(INRMM-MiD internal record) List of keywords of the INRMM meta-information database - part 23

(February 2014)
Keywords: inrmm-list-of-tags   nolina-recurvata   non-array-oriented   non-equilibrium   non-linearity   non-semantic-software-errors   non-stationarity   non-wood-products   nonadditive-measures   nonideal-neurons   nonlinear-correlation   nonlinear-response-to-bioclimatic-predictors   nonmarket-impacts   nonsteady-flame-convection   north-africa   north-america   northern-europe   northern-hemisphere   norway   not-automatic-workflow   notation   notation-as-a-tool-of-thought   nothofagus-cunninghamii   nothofagus-glauca   nothofagus-nervosa   nothofagus-procera   nothofagus-pumilio   nothofagus-spp   notholithocarpus-densiflorus   nothotsuga-spp   nreap-2020   nuclear-disasters   numerical-analysis   numpy   nurse-species   nut-producing-plants   nutrient-gradient   nutrient-recommendations   nutrient-rich-soil   nutrients   nutritional-composition   nyssa-spp   nyssa-sylvatica   oak-decline   oak-hornbeam-forest   oak-shake   object-oriented-programming   occam-razor   ocean-acidification   ocean-circulation   oceans   ochroma-pyramidale   oenothera-spp   off-site-effects   ogc   olea-europaea   olea-spp   oleoresin   olive-decline   olive-oil   ombrotrophic   on-site-effects   ononis-fruticosa   ontologies   open-access   open-access-embargo   open-data   open-field   open-loop-control   open-science   open-source   opengis   openlayers   openstreetmap   operational-research   operophtera-antiqua   operophtera-brumata   ophiostoma-novo-ulmi   ophiostoma-spp   ophiostoma-ulmi   opportunistic-plant-pests   optimization   opuntia-amyclaea   opuntia-ficus-indica   oregon   organic-carbon   organic-material   ornamental-plant   ornamental-trees   orthotomicus-laricis   ostrya-carpinifolia   ostrya-spp   ostryopsis-spp   otiorhynchus-scaber   outbreak   outdated-yield-tables   outputs-vs-outcomes   overexploited-fish-stocks   overfitting  


List of indexed keywords within the transdisciplinary set of domains which relate to the Integrated Natural Resources Modelling and Management (INRMM). In particular, the list of keywords maps the semantic tags in the INRMM Meta-information Database (INRMM-MiD). [\n] The INRMM-MiD records providing this list are accessible by the special tag: inrmm-list-of-tags ( ). ...


Natural capital and bioeconomy: challenges and opportunities for forestry

Annals of Silvicultural Research, Vol. 38, No. 2. (2014),


Over the last decades, the stock of natural capital has been globally reduced by human-induced effects such as climate change, and land use and cover modifications. In particular, the continuous flow of goods and services from ecosystems to people is currently under threat if the current human activities still remain unsustainable. The recent bioeconomy strategy is an important opportunity to halt the loss of biodiversity and the reduction of services provision, from global to local scale. In this framework, forest sector ...


Estimation of direct landslide costs in industrialized countries: Challenges, concepts, and case study

In Landslide Science for a Safer Geoenvironment (2014), pp. 661-667,


This paper presents a short summary of the challenges and concepts in previous landslide loss studies and introduces a methodological framework for the estimation of direct landslide costs in industrialized countries. A case study of landslide losses for federal roads in the Lower Saxon Uplands (NW Germany) exemplifies the application of this methodology in a regional setting. [\n] Globally, the costs of landslide damage are proven to be of economic significance, but yet efforts for their systematic estimation are still rare. The ...


Landslide process and impacts: A proposed classification method

Catena, Vol. 104 (May 2013), pp. 219-232,


Various impacts of landslides have increased in past decades due to the rapid growth of urbanization in the developing world. Landslide effects have damaged many aspects of human life and the natural environment, and many difficulties remain for accurate assessments and evaluations. Many investigations by landslide researchers have attempted to achieve a comprehensive view of landslide consequences, however, the lack of further systematic studies have resulted in a limited view. Hence, this study considers an alternative classification theory concerning significant concepts ...


Economic valuation of landslide damage in hilly regions: A case study from Flanders, Belgium

Science of The Total Environment, Vol. 447 (March 2013), pp. 323-336,


Several regions around the globe are at risk of incurring damage from landslides, but only few studies have concentrated on a quantitative estimate of the overall damage caused by landslides at a regional scale. This study therefore starts with a quantitative economic assessment of the direct and indirect damage caused by landslides in a 2910 km2 study area located west of Brussels, a low-relief region susceptible to landslides. Based on focus interviews as well as on semi-structured interviews with homeowners, civil ...


Core concept: ecosystem services

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 112, No. 24. (16 June 2015), pp. 7337-7338,


[Excerpt] If one were to build a healthy biosphere from scratch on another planet, what kinds of ecosystems and combinations of species would be necessary to support humans? This is the thought experiment that ecologist Gretchen Daily, a Bing professor at Stanford University, poses to illustrate the crucial role that the natural environment plays in supporting human society. [\n] Efforts to spotlight the various ways human existence relies on our natural surroundings began in the 1980s, partly instigated by Daily’s doctoral ...


Environmental tipping points significantly affect the cost−benefit assessment of climate policies

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 112, No. 15. (14 April 2015), pp. 4606-4611,


[Significance] Most current cost−benefit analyses of climate change suggest global climate policy should be relatively weak. However, relatively few studies account for the market or nonmarket impacts of passing environmental tipping points that cause abrupt and irreversible damages. We use a stochastic dynamic model of the climate and economy to quantify the effect of tipping points on climate change policy. We show that environmental tipping points can profoundly alter cost−benefit analysis, justifying a much more stringent climate policy, which takes the form ...


Computer support for environmental impact assessment: proceedings of the IFIP TC5/WG5.11 Working Conference on Computer Support for Environmental Impact Assessment, CSEIA 93, Como, Italy, 6-8 October, 1993



Any choice with a significant impact on the environment should, in principle, be the outcome of a political process reflecting the social preferences of everyone involved. Unfortunately, this ideal procedure requires a level of time and money that does not justify its application for planning each specific intervention. Different methods, mainly derived from traditional investment analyses, have been proposed for providing a rational basis for environmental decisions that cannot be analysed through a public debate. These methods have proved inadequate, however, ...


Physical and economic consequences of climate change in Europe

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 108, No. 7. (15 February 2011), pp. 2678-2683,


Quantitative estimates of the economic damages of climate change usually are based on aggregate relationships linking average temperature change to loss in gross domestic product (GDP). However, there is a clear need for further detail in the regional and sectoral dimensions of impact assessments to design and prioritize adaptation strategies. New developments in regional climate modeling and physical-impact modeling in Europe allow a better exploration of those dimensions. This article quantifies the potential consequences of climate change in Europe in four ...


In new report, IPCC gets more specific about warming risks

Science, Vol. 344, No. 6179. (4 April 2014), pp. 21-21,


The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change's (IPCC's) 31 March report on climate impacts and adaptation echoes many of the concerns raised by the last edition, issued in 2007. It says that climate change is already affecting human communities, agriculture, and natural ecosystems—and impacts are likely to grow in the future. But the report breaks with the past in drawing on an emerging body of social science to identify eight major risks posed by climate change, and to inform an extensive discussion ...


Update on the environmental and economic costs associated with alien-invasive species in the United States

Ecological Economics, Vol. 52, No. 3. (29 February 2005), pp. 273-288,


Invading alien species in the United States cause major environmental damages and losses adding up to almost $120 billion per year. There are approximately 50,000 foreign species and the number is increasing. About 42% of the species on the Threatened or Endangered species lists are at risk primarily because of alien-invasive species. ...


The equity and legitimacy of markets for ecosystem services

Development and Change, Vol. 38, No. 4. (July 2007), pp. 587-613,


Markets for ecosystem services are being promoted across the developing world, amidst claims that the provision of economic incentives is vital to bring about resource conservation. This article argues that equity and legitimacy are also critical dimensions in the design and implementation of such markets, if social development goals beyond economic gains are to be achieved. The article examines this issue by focusing on two communities involved in a project for carbon sequestration services of forests in the state of Chiapas, ...


The consequence of tree pests and diseases for ecosystem services

Science, Vol. 342, No. 6160. (15 November 2013), 1235773,


[Structured Abstract] [::Background] Trees are major components of many terrestrial ecosystems and are grown in managed plantations and orchards to provide a variety of economically important products, including timber, pulp, fiber, and food. They are subject to a wide range of pests and diseases, of which the most important causative agents are viruses, bacteria, fungi, oomycetes, and insect herbivores. Research on tree pests and diseases has had a historical focus on trees of direct economic importance. However, some epidemics and infestations have damaged ...


How risk management can prevent future wildfire disasters in the wildland-urban interface

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 111, No. 2. (14 January 2014), pp. 746-751,


[Significance] Recent wildfire events throughout the world have highlighted the consequences of residential development in the wildland-urban interface (WUI) including hundreds to thousands of homes burned during a single wildfire to, more tragically, firefighter and homeowner fatalities. Despite substantial investments in modifying wildland fuels near populated areas, losses appear to be increasing. In this article, we examine the conditions under which WUI wildfire disasters occur and introduce a wildfire risk assessment framework. By using this framework, we examine how prefire mitigation ...


Climate change 2007 : impacts, adaptation and vulnerability : Working Group II contribution to the Fourth Assessment Report of the IPCC Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change

by Tarekegn Abeku, Pamela Abuodha, Francis Adesina, Neil Adger, John Agard, Pramod Aggarwal, Maureen Agnew, Micheline Agoli-Agbo, Shardul Agrawala, Will Agricole, Qazi Ahmad, Rais Akhtar, Mozaharul Alam, Joseph Alcamo, Abdelkader Allali, Jean Andrey, Oleg Anisimov, Yurij Anokhin, John Antle, Miguel Araujo, Julie Arblaster, Nigel Arnell, Jun Asanuma, Julius Atlhopheng, Samar Attaher, Shiv Attri, Walter Baethgen, Manzhu Bao, Chris Barlow, Bryson Bates, Punsalmaa Batima, Susanne Becken, Paul Beggs, Martin Beniston, Frans Berkhout, Richard Betts, Suruchi Bhadwal, Bonizella Biagini, Marco Bindi, Richard Black, Michel Boko, William Bond, Lahouari Bounoua, Keith Brander, Antoinette Brenkert, Lino Briguglio, Abigail Bristow, Michael Brklacich, Nick Brooks, Barbara Brown, Sarah Burch, Virginia Burkett, Ian Burton, Sandy Cairncross, Terry Callaghan, Josep Canadell, Osvaldo Canziani, Timothy Carter, Gino Casassa, Dan Cayan, Jean-Paul Ceron, Lynda Chambers, Netra Chhetri, Torben Christensen, Bernard Clot, Jorge Codignotto, Stewart Cohen, Anthony Coleman, Cecilia Conde, Ulisses Confalonieri, Jan Corfee-Morlot, Roman Corobov, Isabelle Côté, Patricia Craig, Judith Cranage, Rex V. Cruz, David Cruz Choque, Edmundo de Alba Alcaraz, Jacqueline de Chazal, John de Ronde, Mike Demuth, Fatima Denton, Sophie des Clers, Robert Devoy, Oagile Dikinya, Andrew F. Dlugolecki, Petra Döll, Thomas Downing, Pauline Dube, Ghislain Dubois, Matt Dunn, Mark Dyurgerov, William Easterling, Kristie Ebi, Martin Edwards, Seita Emori, Brenna Enright, Francisco Estrada, Nicole Estrella, Pete Falloon, Daidu Fan, Samuel Fankhauser, Christopher Field, Adam Finkel, Andreas Fischlin, Blair Fitzharris, Donald Forbes, James Ford, Bernard Francou, Christopher Furgal, Hans-Martin Füssel, Carlos Gay Garcia, Christos Giannakopoulos, Simone Gigli, Juan C. Giménez, Andrew Githeko, Mukiri Githendu, Brij Gopal, Vivien Gornitz, Stefan Gossling, Phil Graham, Donna Green, Antoine Guisan, Dimitrios Gyalistras, Wilfreid Haeberli, Simon Hales, Jim Hall, Stephane Hallegatte, Alan Hamlet, Clair Hanson, Hideo Harasawa, Nicholas Harvey, Maria Hauengue, John Hay, Deborah Hemming, Roderick Henderson, Kevin Hennessy, Anne Henshaw, Karim Hilmi, Alistair Hobday, Ove Hoegh-Guldberg, Yasushi Honda, Christopher Hope, Mark Howden, Terence Hughes, Lesley Hughes, Saleemul Huq, Guy Hutton, Ana Iglesias, Anton Imeson, Sirajul Islam, Mostafa Jafari, Tony Janetos, Erik Jeppesen, Simon Jetté-Nantel, Blanca E. Jimenez, Roger Jones, Gregory Jones, Hui Ju, Pavel Kabat, Lucka Kajfež-Bogataj, Milind Kandlikar, Manmohan Kapshe, David Karoly, Georg Kaser, Klaus Keller, Gavin Kenny, Wulf Killmann, Darren King, Andrei Kirilenko, Tord Kjellstrom, Richard Klein, Christian Körner, Paul Kovacs, Sari Kovats, Zbigniew Kundzewicz, Petro Lakyda, Murari Lal, Joseph Lam, Rodel Lasco, Rik Leemans, Penehuro Lefale, Maria-Carmen Lemos, Nancy Lewis, Shuangcheng Li, Congxian Li, Tran V. Lien, Erda Lin, Chunzhen Liu, Diana Liverman, Irene Lorenzoni, Geoff Love, Jason Lowe, Xianfu Lu, Wolfgang Lucht, Nick Lunn, Zhuguo Ma, Dena Mac Mynowski, Terry Mader, Christopher Magadza, Graciela Magrin, David Major, Elizabeth Malone, Susan Mann, Harvey Marchant, José Marengo, Anil Markandya, Eric Martin, Michael Mastrandrea, Luis J. Mata, Glenn McGregor, Kathleen McInnes, Roger McLean, Linda Mearns, Mahmoud Medany, Bettina Menne, Annette Menzel, Guy Midgley, Kathleen Miller, Scott Mills, Evan Mills, Nobuo Mimura, Charles K. Minns, Monirul Q. Mirza, Alison Misselhorn, Patricia Morellato, Ana R. Moreno, José Moreno, John Morton, Linda Mortsch, Susanne Moser, Tushar Moulik, Robert Muir-Wood, Gustavo Nagy, Taito Nakalevu, Mark Nearing, Ron Neilson, Frederick Nelson, Peter Neofotis, Isabelle Niang, Robert Nicholls, Nguyen H. Ninh, Carlos Nobre, Belá Nováky, Leonard Nurse, Mark Nuttall, Anthony Nyong, Karen O’Brien, Brian O’Neill, Catherine O’Reilly, Imoh Obioh, Anthony Ogbonna, Taikan Oki, Jørgen Olesen, Michael Oppenheimer, Balgis Osman, Hubert N. Ouaga, Gianna Palmer, Jean Palutikof, Faizal Parish, Martin Parry, Anthony Patt, Anand Patwardhan, Jonathan Patz, Rolph Payet, Tristan Pearce, Martin Pêcheux, Guy Penny, Rosa Perez, Christopher Pfeiffer, Christian Pfister, Barrie Pittock, Jeff Price, Terry Prowse, Christel Prudhomme, Juan Pulhin, Roger Pulwarty, Sachooda Ragoonaden, Atiq Rahman, Samuel Rawlins, Tim Reeder, James Reist, Boris Revich, Richard Richels, John Robinson, Xavier Rodo, Rafael Rodriguez Acevedo, Patricia Romero Lankao, Terry Root, George Rose, Cynthia Rosenzweig, Mark Rounsevell, Steve Running, Kimmo Ruosteenoja, Susanne Rupp-Armstrong, David Sailor, Yoshiki Saito, Jim Salinger, Mark Saunders, Josef Schmidhuber, Stephen Schneider, Roland Schulze, Michael Scott, Daniel Scott, Roger Sedjo, Bernard Seguin, Graham Sem, Serguei Semenov, Zekai Sen, Ashok Sharma, Igor Shiklomanov, Arun Shreshtha, Priyadarshi Shukla, Anatoly Shvidenko, Barry Smit, Kirk Smith, Joel Smith, William Solecki, Jean-Francois Soussana, Tim Sparks, Tom Spencer, John Stone, Kate Studd, Avelino Suarez, John Sweeney, Ramadjita Tabo, Kiyoshi Takahashi, Juan Tarazona, Anna Taylor, Claudia Tebaldi, Renoj Thayyen, Madeleine Thomson, Wilfred Thuiller, Christina Tirado, Alexander Todorov, Richard Tol, Ferenc Toth, Maria Travasso, Piotr Tryjanowski, Francesco Tubiello, Carol Turley, Nick van de Giesen, Jelle van Minnen, Henk van Schaik, Detlef van Vuuren, Jean-Pascal van Ypersele, Jef Vandenberghe, David Vaughan, Andrei Velichko, Marta Vicarelli, Hjalmar Vilhjalmsson, Alicia Villamizar, Katherine Vincent, David Viner, Coleen Vogel, John Walsh, Johanna Wandel, Rachel Warren, Richard Warrick, Richard Washington, Paul Watkiss, Ellen Wiegandt, Tom Wilbanks, Robert Wilby, Tanja Wolf, Johanna Wolf, Poh P. Wong, Colin Woodroffe, Rosalie Woodruff, Alistair Woodward, Fred Wrona, Qigang Wu, Shaohong Wu, Farhana Yamin, Pius Yanda, Gary Yohe, Ricardo Zapata-Marti, Qiaomin Zhang, Gina Ziervogel, Monika Zurek


Climate Change 2007 – Impacts, Adaptation and Vulnerability provides the most comprehensive and up-to-date scientific assessment of the impacts of climate change, the vulnerability of natural and human environments, and the potential for response through adaptation. The report: • evaluates evidence that recent observed changes in climate have already affected a variety of physical and biological systems and concludes that these effects can be attributed to global warming; • makes a detailed assessment of the impacts of future climate change and sea-level rise ...


Pricing Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services: The Never-Ending Story

BioScience, Vol. 50, No. 4. (2000), pp. 347-355,[0347:pbaest];2


[Excerpt from the Conclusions] An impressive literature is available on environmental impact assessment and multiattribute analysis that documents the experience gained through 30 years of study and application. Nevertheless, these studies seem to be confined to the area of urban planning and are almost completely ignored by present-day economists as well as by many ecologists. Somewhere between the assignment of a zero value to biodiversity (the old-fashioned but still used practice, in which environmental impacts are viewed as externalities to be ...


Climate change, impacts and vulnerability in Europe 2012: an indicator-based report

EEA Report, Vol. 12 (2012)


[Excerpt]Executive summary. Key messages • Climate change (increases in temperature, changes in precipitation and decreases in ice and snow) is occurring globally and in Europe; some of the observed changes have established records in recent years. • Observed climate change has already led to a wide range of impacts on environmental systems and society; further climate change impacts are projected for the future. • Climate change can increase existing vulnerabilities and deepen socio‐economic imbalances in Europe. • Damage ...


Quantifying the Influence of Climate on Human Conflict

Science, Vol. 341, No. 6151. (13 August 2013), 1235367,


A rapidly growing body of research examines whether human conflict can be affected by climatic changes. Drawing from archaeology, criminology, economics, geography, history, political science, and psychology, we assemble and analyze the 60 most rigorous quantitative studies and document, for the first time, a striking convergence of results. We find strong causal evidence linking climatic events to human conflict across a range of spatial and temporal scales and across all major regions of the world. The magnitude of climate’s influence is ...


A global synthesis reveals biodiversity loss as a major driver of ecosystem change

Nature, Vol. 486, No. 7401. (7 June 2012), pp. 105-108,


Evidence is mounting that extinctions are altering key processes important to the productivity and sustainability of Earth’s ecosystems. Further species loss will accelerate change in ecosystem processes, but it is unclear how these effects compare to the direct effects of other forms of environmental change that are both driving diversity loss and altering ecosystem function. Here we use a suite of meta-analyses of published data to show that the effects of species loss on productivity and decomposition—two processes important in all ...


The Economic Effects of Climate Change

Journal of Economic Perspectives, Vol. 23, No. 2. (April 2009), pp. 29-51,


I review the literature on the economic impacts of climate change, an externality that is unprecedentedly large, complex, and uncertain. Only 14 estimates of the total damage cost of climate change have been published, a research effort that is in sharp contrast to the urgency of the public debate and the proposed expenditure on greenhouse gas emission reduction. These estimates show that climate change initially improves economic welfare. However, these benefits are sunk. Impacts would be predominantly negative later in the ...


Economic impacts of invasive species in forests

Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, Vol. 1162, No. 1. (2009), pp. 18-38,


Biological invasions by nonnative species are a by-product of economic activities, with the vast majority of nonnative species introduced by trade and transport of products and people. Although most introduced species are relatively innocuous, a few species ultimately cause irreversible economic and ecological impacts, such as the chestnut blight that functionally eradicated the American chestnut across eastern North America. Assessments of the economic costs and losses induced by nonnative forest pests are required for policy development and need to adequately account ...

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Meta-information Database (INRMM-MiD).
This database integrates a dedicated meta-information database in CiteULike (the CiteULike INRMM Group) with the meta-information available in Google Scholar, CrossRef and DataCite. The Altmetric database with Article-Level Metrics is also harvested. Part of the provided semantic content (machine-readable) is made even human-readable thanks to the DCMI Dublin Core viewer. Digital preservation of the meta-information indexed within the INRMM-MiD publication records is implemented thanks to the Internet Archive.
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INRMM-MiD was experimentally established by the Maieutike Research Initiative in 2008 and then improved with the help of several volunteers (with a major technical upgrade in 2011). This new integrated interface is operational since 2014.