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Economic Dimenstions in International Law: Comparative and Empirical Perspectives
The confluence of trade and values, particularly environmental values, has generated a surprising amount of hostility among the various camps. Proponents of free trade often seem to view those who advocate environmental positions with disdain; terms such as "extremists," "radicals," or even "kooks" are not uncommon. Proponents of environmentally oriented positions view free-trade advocates with anger and distrust. Those who attempt to fashion economic answers to environmental problems are singled out for special scorn.1
This material has been published in Economic Dimensions in International Law: Comparative and Empirical Perspectives edited by Bhandari, J.S. & Sykes, A.O. This version is free to view and download for personal use only. Not for re-distribution, re-sale or use in derivative works. © Cambridge University Press.
Nichols, P.M. (1997). Comments on Chapter 5. In Bhandari, J.S. & Sykes, A.O. (Eds.), Economic Dimensions in International Law: Comparative and Empirical Perspectives, 235-247. Cambridge University Press.
Date Posted:21 June 2018