This applies not only to those problems that are explicitly transboundary, such as air or marine pollution, but also those such as food insecurity that could generate other kinds of transboundary externalities and those that are so common and widely shared that it makes sense to construct regional arrangements to share policy experience and reduce transaction costs in dealing with them.
|Title of host publication
|Comparative environmental regionalism
|Lorraine Elliott and Shaun Breslin
|Place of Publication
|New York USA
|Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group
|Published - 2011