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Bazyli Poskrobko. Abstract. This publication is devoted chiefly to environment management at state level and at particular levels of the territorial. PDF | The article contains a behavioural analysis of the aim-formulating stage of the project. Tomasz Poskrobko at University of Bialystok. Bazyli Poskrobko and Tomasz Poskrobko which was published in Polish, Zarządzanie środowiskiem w Polsce,. PWE, Warszawa, Proof-reader: Kazimierz.

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Opis: The book is an English version of the publication by Bazyli Poskrobko and Tomasz Poskrobko which was published in Polish, Zarządzanie poskrobko environment management in, 3,53 MB, Adobe PDF, Otwórz. Bazyli Poskrobko • prof. Leszek Preisner • prof. Tomasz Żylicz. Z E S P Ó Ł R E D A K C YJ N Y. Redaktor naczelny – dr inż. Elżbieta Broniewicz. Bazyli Poskrobko • Prof. Leszek .. ALDA%20D_pdf [] ment of Transportation, [

Nazshura Laura Restrepo is a Colombian writer. My library Help Advanced Book Search. Refresh and try again. Lists with This Book. Camila rated it it was ok Feb 11, Laura rated it it was ok Jan 29, Lkc rated it it was ok Sep 18, There are no discussion topics on this luara yet.

Bazyli Poskrobko. If you travel a lot, you can easily download bizbok guide Pdf to read on the plane or the commuter train, whereas print books are heavy and bulky. Follow this link to read online and download bizbok guide Pdf from our online library. Status, Strategies and Inaugurating Projects.

Creative and Cultural Industries Policy in Poland of The book presents a new concept — sustainable knowledge-based economy. In the elaborations dominating so far the problems of sustainable development and knowledge-based economy were treated separately.

Marek S. The publication presented to the reader in general concerns environmental problems related with sustainable development. Undoubtedly, this issue is one of key issues concerning the theory of sustainable development and its application.

Therefore, sustainable development is centered not only on environmental sustainability but also and simultaneously on sustainability of economic development and on sustainability of social structures. In the papers written by David Pearce original nomenclature was applied in a form of four principles dealing with: weak sustainability, sensitive sustainability, strong sustainability and restrictive sustainability. All these categories of sustainability are closely linked with the problem of constant capital, with the issue of substitution between different types of capital, and also with the characteristics of exhaustible resources that are rightly divided into renewable resources and non-renewable resources 1.

The right understanding of the principles of sustainable management indicates, on the one hand, the necessity of substituting irreversibly declining non-renewable resources, and on the other hand, emphasizes the opportunity as shown by C.

Clark this chance can be rejected for economic reason 2 for rational and sustainable management of renewable resources 3. Of key importance in the long run is the rate at which a process of replacing non-renewable resources by renewable resources may be effectively exercised. Another and particularly difficult problem is how to define boundaries and rules for the safe replacement of natural capital by a man-made capital.

bazyli poskrobko pdf reader

Pearce, R. Clark linked the net present value of the infinite sum of annual sustainable revenues to the value of the amount proceeded from invested total liquidation of the resource when the biomass gives its greatest growth. This process has ultimately led after only two centuries to the scarcity of natural resources while reducing simultaneously their quality.

Environmental degradation in economic terms was a result of human activities, which did not protect the life-supporting ecological infrastructure and the entire biosphere. In particular, the exploitation of the most useful natural resources was guided by the criterion of short-term profit maximization and did not take into account sustainability of natural capital.

This neglect justifies the present need for meaningful and urgent interest in the principles of working and effective sustainable management. Sustainable resource management The sustainable management should be understood as maintaining of the available capital, thus, not reducing the managed capital in subsequent periods of use.

In this article the relationship that combines the resources forming KH and KN is a major concern. The natural capital definition used to be as follows: the whole natural environment as a source of goods and universal means of production, which are not produced by man. Natural capital is composed of very diversified resources useful for all human beings. Natural capital are all biotic and non-biotic components of the Earth: all that is on its surface or in its interior including soil, air, water.

These resources provide people with the stream of useful goods and services.

Some of them are taken directly from the nature and some of them are consumed indirectly. This stream can be renewable or non-renewable, depending on the characteristics of the resource contributing to the natural capital.

It is worth recalling that the income is defined as sustainable as it was formulated by Hicks 4. The income is the stream of payments, which does not erode its base the capital is not consumed and is not merely a change in the form of assets.

Thus, the benefit that comes with the loss of environmental capital should not 4 J. Hicks, Value and Capital, Oxford Consumption of natural capital without its reproduction should be interpreted as liquidation, and thus as the opposite effect to accumulation. There is a quite substantial economic bibliography on the analysis of sustainable management of natural resources. The solution to the problem appears in these works which indicate conditions that must be met to make the longterm economic development possible which inevitably depends on natural resources 5.

However, the neoclassical Hotelling rule in its basic version is inadequate for sustainable management, because it only supports the strategy to maximize the net benefit from non-renewable resources. It indicates the optimal path of economic resource exploitation program at a given discount rate and the known benefits and costs of obtaining this resource.

Sustainable management paradigm is not represented here at all and, thus, the total depletion of any resource is just one possible option among the other scenarios of its exploitation. The seminal economic research has been actually undertaken on the desired optimum size of investment in the acquisition of new resources, which should take into account the costs arising from the increasing scarcity of resources being under exploitation 6.

Neoclassical analysis has led to the description of some important relationship between the rate of consumption of nonrenewable resources and increasing ability of the economy to perform sustainable exploitation based on renewable resources.

Hartwick formulated his model which showed that the condition for long-term economic growth is to invest rents from the used non-renewable resources in their substitutes what should guarantee a permanent reproduction of consumed capital. Conclusion derived implicitly from the Hartwick model could be extremely optimistic: the appropriate level of substitution of non-renewable resources by renewable resources would guarantee to maintain the current level of prosperity or even increase it, and all this in an infinite time horizon!

Economists, however, have a tendency to a rather instrumental adaptation of the diversity and specificity of the natural conditions, on which the economy depends, into their analyses.

Natural capital should not be limited to the already exploited and production-oriented resources, but also have to take into consideration the overall biological conditions that ensure the proper functioning of 5 R. Canada, ; Solow R. Common, C. Therefore, an important addition to economic models are theoretical considerations on stability and resilience of ecosystems and the entire biosphere. Ecological economics seeks to recognize this problem and proposed, for instance, the theory of adaptive management of natural resources 7.

It is perfectly right that natural capital should be clearly distinguished from other forms of capital, and above all from capital produced by man 8. The difference between them is fundamental, because only natural capital was the indispensable condition for the appearance, duration and evolutionary development of life on Earth, and now natural capital determines the duration, development and survival of human civilization.

The benefits derived from natural capital for the most part of them do not exist on the market. This is why ecological services were overlooked by academic economics for a long time. As a result, imperfect policy led in the past and still leads to the overuse of natural resources and their increasingly reduced availability. In just two centuries natural capital became a limiting factor for the economic development to a greater extent than the capital produced by man.

At the same time natural environment of high-quality advanced to the basket of goods sought after and desired by consumers with a sufficiently high level of income. Principles of sustainability by Pearce The concept of constant capital assets can be analyzed and capital durability can be graded theoretically. Such an approach implies the acceptance of distinctive typology of sustainability principles.

There are more or less strict rules for capital preservation exemplified in Pearce s writings 9. Typology proposed by Pearce used to be reduced in the literature to a very simple dualism: the principle of weak sustainability versus the principle of strong sustainability. Such a contrast opposition impoverishes interpretation and is the cause of many misunderstandings.

Next in this paper four principles proposed by Pearce will be discussed in detail C. Clark, R. Martins, Ecosystems, strong and the classical circular economy, Ecological Economics no. Pearce ed. Because the total capital consists of natural capital, capital produced by man, social and human capital, it is assumed that different types of capital are perfect substitutes. At least within the limits of the current level of knowledge, activity and available resources at any given time.

This assumption implies that losses in natural capital can be easily compensated, for example, using new technology and manufactured goods.

This is perfectly in line with the neoclassical modeling and with its orthodox assumption about perfect substitution. However, while the lack of wood to a large extent can be mitigated by the production of plastic, it would be difficult to believe in ensuring adequate surrogates for the ecosystem role of certain species that went extinct through men s fault or for the hard-working insects pollinating flowering plants.

The principle of sensitive sustainability states that, in addition to maintaining the total volume of capital K constant, the relationship between certain resources within the total capital cannot be violated.

In particular, the volume of certain resources belonging to natural capital should never be reduced. This is the result of ecological observation that the man-made capital and natural capital can be substituted, but only in very specific and rather narrow limits. Because we do not know enough about the ecological boundaries and critical values of the natural capital, the most practical behaviour would be a careful management of natural resources just to avoid overexploitation and above all to avoid unwanted irreversible losses The principle of strong sustainability requires keeping the total amount of capital K constant, accompanied by keeping the amounts of the different types of capital constant, each one separately: KH, KS, KP.

This is the result of the assumption that natural capital and capital produced by man are not substitutable for each other, but only complementary. This implies a practical conclusion that the loss of some kind of capital should be offset by growth in the same type of capital, provided that it can be another resource but belonging to the same type of capital.

Such a phenomenon has long been observed in the case of tools and equipment manufactured by man. Nobody is reproducing consumed man-made capital without economic reflection.

Technological innovations make it possible that productive capital Anno Domini 11 J. To some extent, this phenomenon also applies to natural capital and energy resources. Energy carriers are changing and only the twentieth century saw the dominance of oil, which took up a position occupied so far by other fossil fuels. It should be emphasized that the strong sustainability poses a significant limitation: used portion of natural capital cannot be replaced by any investment in capital produced by man.

In accordance with this principle the non-renewable resources, belonging to natural capital KN , could not be exploited at all, because the method of their reconstruction does not exist. However, in the case of a specific renewable resource, in accordance with the principle of restrictive sustainability consumption, it is acceptable. Still, only this part that in the future can be counterbalanced by the resource growth and, therefore, will not reduce the resource belonging to the natural capital, should be consumed.

In other words, consumption cannot affect the ability of the resource to renew in subsequent periods, and thus to provide the opportunity of similar benefits sustainable yield in the future. It is justified to anticipate that in the near future economic development will have to change fundamentally because of its obvious limitations associated with the use of disappearing non-renewable resources and the poor ecological conditions of renewable resources.

Using the concepts introduced by Pearce someone can describe the problem and suggest that a new paradigms consistent with the paradigm of sustainable development should be based on the adoption of principles of sensitive or strong sustainability, and also, in some cases, principles of restrictive sustainability in the management of renewable resources. In the management of natural resources sometimes we are willing to substitute one type of the resource for the other, for instance this occurs in the case of fishing.

However, this replacing has certain limits, because when we intensify cod fishing we still don t want to lose the population of cod completely so after a while we allow this resource to renew by intensifying the exploitation of another resource like herring.

In turn, the conservation of threatened species and protected areas is a good example where the application of the principle of restrictive sustainability makes sense. For example, we will never be able to replace coral reefs in the biosphere and coral reefs are essential in the shaping of global ocean environment also the global climate.

Non-renewable resources, by definition, irrevocably disappear following their acquisition and consumption. Scientific and technological progress allowed the transition from one type of non-renewable resource to another. This tactic was successful in the case of mineral deposits and much less in the case of fossil fuels. Such rare resources like scandium, lanthanum, cerium or yttrium are non-renewable, while terribly needed in most electronic devices.

The economic practice of substitution will be extremely difficult, because these are elements with unique properties and China s monopoly will additionally hamper any strategy to find substitutes among other and equally scarce elements. The presented logical and coherent interpretation of sustainable management should eliminate from public discussion and literature such statements like, for example: a the principle of strong sustainability and certainly the principle of restrictive sustainability are unrealistic and can not ever be implemented in practice, b the principle of weak sustainability is not connected with the problem of substitution, c the principle of strong and weak sustainability can be used regardless of whether the analyzed resources are renewable or non-renewable, etc.

These and similar statements exist in the circulation of information and at first glance seem to be intriguing and polemical.


However, confronted with the precise interpretation of the typology given by Pearce, they simply turn out to be untrue. A necessary addition to the theoretical considerations on sustainable management is mentioning of the fact that the management takes place within the limits of the ecosystems, which are not static but undergo evolutionary changes in response to changing environmental conditions.

Single cells, organisms, populations, social and economic systems, the biosphere as a whole all these objects on their level of organization of life are not eternal. They are characterized by a certain but determinable life expectancy which is given to them evolutionarily and that usually is sufficient to develop an appropriate response to all changes taking place in the environment. Too short lifespan, equally in the case of a body as in a socio-economic system, does not allow for finding satisfactory adaptive response.

On the other hand, too long lifespan also becomes lethal because of the increasing weakening of the system which leads to a loss of its viability and critically limiting its adaptability.

Significant and real importance should be attached to the recognition of characteristics of the resources making the total capital. This knowledge is necessary for an appropriate application of the principles of sustainable management and providing specific answers to the questions: what is the capital we would like to keep constant and what we can effectively and meaningfully substitute, what is the time horizon preferred for such sustainability, how to supervise and monitor the process of adaptation?

In addition to predicting and planning sustainability, methodology for adaptive thinking is needed to elaborate an appropriate reaction to dynamic changes in the relationship between man and its natural environment The continuation of human civilization will depend both on random and determined environmental factors, and first of all on the success of properly designed adaptive man-made processes. In this context managing the precautionary principle but also determining allowable safe limits of intervention in the environment, and avoiding irreversible and dangerous changes in the environment are increasingly important Only on a such firm foundation sustainable management of natural resources and sustainability of our socio-economic system can be safely built.

Conlusions The close relationship of environmental conditions and the economy emphasizes three simple recommendations of sustainable development proposed in the beginning of Nineties 15 : 1. In order to reduce the scale of the use of environmental resources, reduce the material flow in the economy and increase the efficiency of used resources that are really necessary for us.

Costanza, B. Patten, Defining and predicting sustainability, Ecological Economics no.

Gunderson, C. Holling, S. Reed ed. Clark, F. Clarke, G. It means that in the case of living organisms operation should be limited to their growth and do not exceed the limit guaranteeing their restoration. In the case of pollutants released into the environment their quantity should not exceed the capacity of natural ecosystems to assimilate these pollutants.

Non-renewable resources should be used in such a way that the available natural capital would not undergo reduction, which means that in the long-term the present consumption of non-renewable resources should be gradually replaced by their renewable substitutes. Truly, the concept of sustainable development is anthropocentric, since it is aimed at improving the living conditions of the human population.

However, it also contains a conservative component, because it takes into account the need to ensure appropriate conditions for the functioning of nature and, in particular, for the continued supply of resources and services aimed at sustaining life.

Seen from this perspective, sustainable development must be understood as a consensual strategy to improve the quality of life within the limits set by the resistance to human pressure of the most important ecosystems forming the biosphere and within the barriers to the development set by the availability of natural resources The principles of sustainability are only a typology of management methods that take into account the possibilities and limitations of the substitution process.

Substitution, which in this scheme is a specification that relates primarily to natural capital and man-made capital. In that context, the lack of substitution between resources belonging to different types of capital is considered. Alternatively, the substitution of all resources regardless of which type of capital they are is allowed. Certainly, the inclusion of considerations on human and social capital would make whole theoretical reasoning more difficult and unclear. Therefore, it should be noted that the principles discussed here facilitate the description of reality, but it is neither comprehensive nor perfect.

At this point it is worth mentioning, just for example, several works that relate to the general concept of sustainable development or relate to the system of indicators to measure sustainability: T. Graczyk ed. Hak, B. Moldan, A. Dahl eds , Sustainability Indicators. A Scientific Assessment, Washington D. Certainly, ecological economics needs a strong and effective rejection of too optimistic neoclassical assumption of perfect substitution.

Moreover, a soft return to certain themes of classical economics talking about the circular economy would be justified and expected It seems that the fundamental value of the discussed typology of the principles of sustainable management is their focus on two issues.

Firstly, they clearly indicate the problem of major defects in the assumption of perfect substitution between factors of production. Continuation of such an assumption in relation to the decisive part of all natural resources is not only wrong but also dangerous. Secondly, the principles help to consider and highlight the differences between non-renewable resources and renewable resources. What s more, the principles can become a stimulus for reflection and research related to discovery of the real limits of substitution with respect to the key components of natural capital.

In particular, the principle of sensitive sustainability demands application of specific and empirically developed limits of intervention in the environment. Such limits should concern the sustainability of the important and often essential components of the biosphere. Literature Borys T. Turner, op. Martins, op. The concept of ecosystem services, treated as a synthetic approach in the evaluation of environmental potential and resources is in line with such research direction and dates back to the midsixties of the twentieth century 1.

However, the development of research referring to the concept of ecosystem services advanced considerably in the last decade of last century. At the time, the fundamental works for further research and development of ES concept were published 2. Such rapid increase in interest of ecosystem services caused a growing number of publications, which exceeded the papers per year at the end of the first decade this century, on a global scale.

Nevertheless, the hypotheses presented by most authors were poorly documented and justified as they concentrated only on selected groups of ecosystem services, viewed in various spatial or temporal scales and frequently, in a rather general manner.


It resulted in a large number of case stud- 1 R. King, Wildlife and man, Conservationist no. Helliwell, Valuation of wildlife resources, Regional Studies no. Hueting, Functions of nature: should nature be quantified?

Hueting ed. A collection of articles , in Dutch ; E. Odum, H. Bingham et al. Costanza et al. Daily ed.

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Daily, P. PNAS no. Haines-Young, M. Potschin, Methodology for defining and assessing ecosystem services, Nottingham , 94 pp. Limburg, C. Folke, The ecology of ecosystem services: introduction to the special issue, Ecological Economics no.

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