Terry Anderson, Carson Bruno
According to scientific research, the environmental costs are real but rare.
To recycle or not to recycle? That is the question.
Jonathan Adler, Nathaniel Stewart
Ending the tragedy of the oceans: How property rights can save the world's fisheries.
PERC senior fellow Jonathan Adler is a longtime writer for the popular law and public policy blog The Volokh Conspiracy, which recently announced a new partnership with the Washington Post.
Reed Watson, Peter Hill, Shawn Regan, Laura Huggins
Listen as Aaron Flint of "Voices of Montana" talks with Reed Watson, P.J. Hill, Shawn Regan, and Laura Huggins about free market environmentalism.
With central planners promising such extraordinary economic returns from regulation, what could possibly go wrong?
Imagine if the government were responsible for looking after your best interests. How well would this work? Just ask Native Americans.
Thanks to secure property rights, this technology has the power to resuscitate our lagging economy.
PERC is excited to announce Lawrence Reed Watson as our new executive director.
PERC's new Policy Perspective explains how the government keeps tribes from developing their natural resources.
Many environmental problems are exaggerated. The threats facing marine fisheries, however, are quite real. There is a growing consensus among fishery experts that greater reliance on private-property rights can prevent overfishing and ensure sustainability.
The Farm Bill will make it more difficult for Asian catfish to enter the U.S. market. But critics say it’s a trade barrier in disguise.
In the West, nearly half the land is owned and controlled by the federal government, compared with only 4 percent in the East. Holly Fretwell explains why that difference affects the ability of western states to determine their own destiny.
With less than a foot of rainfall each year, the Mojave Desert is not an obvious place to look for water. Reed Watson explores an innovative proposal to pump groundwater from the Mojave and move it to nearby Southern California municipalities.
Terry Anderson, Reed Watson
Montana's Stream Access Law has led to an erosion of property rights and reduced public benefits flowing from private lands. Isn’t it time to say enough is enough?