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Keyword: data envelopment analysis
Total 30 articles
Review    18 April 2024
Md Tasbirul Islam, Usha Iyer-Raniga and Amjad Ali
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 129–162
106 Views19 Downloads
Article    27 March 2024
Hannes Antonschmidt
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 116–128
196 Views43 Downloads
Article    27 February 2024
Afonso Delgado, Paulo Caldas and Miguel Varela
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 84–103
365 Views76 Downloads
Article    23 February 2024
Piotr Gorzelańczyk and Jen Sim Ho
Highlights of Vehicles
Volume 2 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 13–23
336 Views87 Downloads
Article    14 February 2024
George-Cornel Dumitrescu
This article is part of the Special Issue Green Economic Growth and Energy Consumption.
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 76–83
469 Views113 Downloads
Article    13 February 2024
Piotr Gorzelanczyk and Henryk Tylicki
Highlights of Vehicles
Volume 2 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 1–12
422 Views84 Downloads
Article    2 February 2024
Nipun Goyal and Mahdi Mahmoudzadeh
This article is part of the Special Issue Capturing the Sustainable Impact of Early-Stage Business Models.
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 46–60
470 Views100 Downloads
Article    29 January 2024
Manuel Rodeiro
Environmentalists have long claimed it is unjust for the state to prioritize economic interests over environmental ones by sacrificing ecosystem integrity and functioning to unsustainably expand the economy. Recently, mainstream environmentalists have moved to a more Environmentalists have long claimed it is unjust for the state to prioritize economic interests over environmental ones by sacrificing ecosystem integrity and functioning to unsustainably expand the economy. Recently, mainstream environmentalists have moved to a more conciliatory approach highlighting the common ground between environmental and economic goals. They today claim processes of economic growth and development can be made just if they become green. This paper explores the question: should states pursue “green growth”? Although some critics claim green growth is impossible, I maintain it is. I theorize three conditions that must be met for an instance of growth to be truly considered green. That a development project is green, however, does not automatically ensure it is just. Justice considerations remain in adjudicating the competing interests of different groups of stakeholders. I then examine four reasonable approaches to resolving controversies over the pursuit of green growth: cost-benefit analysis, sufficientarianism, democracy, and pluralism. I conclude a liberal pluralist form of decision-making is best for ensuring fairness. or Access Full Article
This article is part of the Special Issue Green Economic Growth and Energy Consumption.
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 33–45
487 Views117 Downloads
Article    5 January 2024
Athanasios G. Giannopoulos and Tatiana P. Moschovou
This article is part of the Special Issue Green Economic Growth and Energy Consumption.
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 16–32
543 Views137 Downloads
Article    28 December 2023
Majbah Uddin, Nathan N. Huynh and Fahim Ahmed
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 1, pp. 1–15
573 Views140 Downloads1 Citations
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