OECD Papers

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ISSN: 
1681-2328 (online)
ISSN: 
1609-1914 (print)
http://dx.doi.org/10.1787/16812328
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OECD Papers provides access to a collection of substantive papers not published as books or articles in other OECD series or journals. All subjects are covered, from the latest OECD research on macroeconomics and economic policies, to work in areas as varied as employment, education, environment, trade, science and technology, development and taxation. OECD Papers are available on a subscription basis. Now a part of the OECD Journal

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Volume 7, Issue 8 You do not have access to this content

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  19 Nov 2007
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    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/0207081ec001.pdf
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Instrument Mixes Addressing Household Waste
OECD

The present report presents the case studies made of instrument mixes addressing household waste in the United Kingdom and in the Netherlands.

  19 Nov 2007
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    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/0207081ec002.pdf
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Instrument Mixes Addressing Non-Point Sources of Water Pollution
OECD
The present report presents the case studies made of instrument mixes addressing non-point sources of water pollution in agriculture in the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Denmark and in the Chesapeake Bay area of the United States. While all these case studies discuss instruments addressing nutrient run-off, the UK and the Danish case studies also discuss instruments addressing the use of pesticides in the agriculture sector.
  19 Nov 2007
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    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/0207081ec003.pdf
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Instrument Mixes Addressing Mercury Emissions to Air
OECD
This study deals with "instruments used to address mercury emissions to air", by which is meant all legislation, regulation and other measures intended to control or reduce anthropogenic, atmospheric mercury emissions. As the links are complex between actual inputs of mercury to society (consumption for intended use and mobilisation of mercury-impurities via industrial processes) and the final release sources, all types of measures addressing any phase in the life-cycle of mercury which may ultimately lead to atmospheric mercury emissions are included here. Due to its volatility, most forms of mercury released or discarded as waste - as vapour, as liquid elemental mercury, as compounds, as integrated in products, consumer waste or flue-gas cleaning residues - may lead to emissions to air.
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