Academic literature on the topic 'Sugar trade Fiji Environmental aspects'

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Journal articles on the topic "Sugar trade Fiji Environmental aspects":

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Gheewala, Shabbir H. "Biorefineries for Sustainable Food-Fuel-Fibre Production: Towards a Circular Economy." E3S Web of Conferences 125 (2019): 01002. http://dx.doi.org/10.1051/e3sconf/201912501002.

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Agriculture and related industries form the backbone of many Asian economies. Not only do they provide food, but they are increasingly proving to be a reliable local source of energy and materials. Biofuels from palm oil and sugarcane are prominent examples where the palm and sugar mills serve as biorefineries – providing food, fuels as well as materials. Nevertheless, there are also associated environmental impacts which need to be considered along with economic considerations. A life cycle approach is useful for both environmental as well as economic assessment. In particular eco-efficiency, a tool combining both environmental and economic aspects is very useful to analyze biorefinery configurations and look at the trade-offs between the environmental and economic aspects. The increase of value-added products from the biorefineries may lead to increased economic benefits but also increased environmental emissions. Indicators such as eco-efficiency show the relative advantages of the enhanced biorefinery system as compared to conventional food or biofuel production systems. Thus, they provide important information to decision-makers both for industry and policy.
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den Boer, Joris. "The True Cost of Sugar: Economic trade-offs in conventional, organic and Fairtrade sugarcane and sugar beet production." Science for Sustainability Journal 4, no. 1 (2021). http://dx.doi.org/10.53466/ccgl5326.s4sden.

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Sugar is an important economic commodity that is produced and consumed around the world. The impacts of different production methods differ on social, economic and environmental aspects. This research focuses on the economic trade- offs in conventional, organic and Fairtrade sugarcane production in India and sugar beet production in the Netherlands. Previous research provides insights into single production methods, but a complete comparison between different production methods is currently lacking. Data was collected using both literature research and interviews in the Netherlands and India. After developing a Multi-Criteria Analysis, it is concluded that organic sugarcane and Fairtrade sugarcane rank slightly higher than conventional sugarcane on the economic criteria. However, conventional sugar beet and organic sugar beet rank higher on all economic aspects, with conventional sugar beet ranking the highest. The main differences between the production methods can be seen in the innovation, and to a lesser extent the in the production.

Dissertations / Theses on the topic "Sugar trade Fiji Environmental aspects":

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Nair, Veena D. (Veena Devi). "The Fiji sugar industry in the context of sustainable development : lessons from a local survey." 2000. http://web4.library.adelaide.edu.au/theses/09ENV/09envn158.pdf.

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Bibliography: leaves 92-98. Considers the issue of achieving sustainable development in a society operating under the constraints of poverty, lack of environmental awareness and political instability.

Books on the topic "Sugar trade Fiji Environmental aspects":

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Eggleston, Gillian. Sustainability of the sugar and sugar-ethanol industries. Washington, DC: American Chemical Society, 2010.

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Abbott, Elizabeth. Sugar: A bittersweet history. London: Duckworth Overlook, 2009.

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Rogers, Thomas D. The deepest wounds: A labor and environmental history of sugar in Northeast Brazil. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2010.

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Moraes, Rodrigo Jorge. Setor sucroalcooleiro: Regime jurídico ambiental das usinas de açúcar e álcool. São Paulo, SP: Editora Saraiva, 2011.

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Abbott, Elizabeth. Sugar: A Bittersweet History. Duckworth Overlook, 2009.

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Abbott, Elizabeth. Sugar: A Bittersweet History. Harry N. Abrams, 2011.

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Environmental regulation, productive efficiency and cost of pollution abatement: A case study of sugar industry in India. Delhi: Institute of Economic Growth, 2001.

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Rogers, Thomas D. The Deepest Wounds: A Labor and Environmental History of Sugar in Northeast Brazil. The University of North Carolina Press, 2010.

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Book chapters on the topic "Sugar trade Fiji Environmental aspects":

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Beinart, William, and Lotte Hughes. "Environmental Aspects of the Atlantic Slave Trade and Caribbean Plantations." In Environment and Empire. Oxford University Press, 2007. http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/oso/9780199260317.003.0007.

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The Atlantic world became Britain’s main early imperial arena in the seventeenth century. Subsequent to Ireland, North America and the Caribbean were the most important zones of British settler colonialism. At the northern limits of settlement, around the Atlantic coast, the St Lawrence River, the Great Lakes and on the shores of the Hudson Bay, cod fisheries and fur-trading networks were established in competition with the French. This intrusion, while it had profound effects on the indigenous population, was comparatively constrained. Secondly, British settlements were founded in colonial New England from 1620. Expanding agrarian communities, based largely on family farms, displaced Native Americans, while the ports thrived on trade and fisheries. In the hotter zones to the south, both in the Caribbean and on the mainland, slave plantations growing tropical products became central to British expansion. Following in Spanish footsteps, coastal Virginia was occupied in 1607 and various Caribbean islands were captured from the 1620s: Barbados in 1627, and Jamaica in 1655. The Atlantic plantation system was shaped in part by environment and disease. But these forces cannot be explored in isolation from European capital and consumption, or the balance of political power between societies in Europe, Africa, and America. An increase in European consumer demand for relatively few agricultural commodities—sugar, tobacco, cotton, and to a lesser extent ginger, coffee, indigo, arrowroot, nutmeg, and lime—drove plantation production and the slave trade. The possibility of providing these largely non-essential additions for British consumption arose from a ‘constellation’ of factors ‘welded in the seventeenth century’ and surviving until the mid-nineteenth century, aided by trade protectionism. This chapter analyses some of these factors and addresses the problem of how much weight can be given to environmental explanations. Plantations concentrated capital and large numbers of people in profoundly hierarchical institutions that occupied relatively little space in the newly emerging Atlantic order. In contrast to the extractive enterprise of the fur trade, this was a frontier of agricultural production, which required little involvement from indigenous people. On some islands, such as Barbados, Spanish intrusions had already decimated the Native American population before the British arrived; there was little resistance.

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