Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Papers presented at the New Zealand Branch, Australian Agricultural Economics Society sixteenth annual conference, Lincoln University, August 1991
(Lincoln University. Agribusiness and Economics Research Unit., 1991-08)
The themes for the 1991 Conference of the New Zealand Branch of the Australian Agricultural Economics Society were Agricultural Outlook, Economics and Policy, Farm Management, and Marketing and Business. This discussion ...
New Zealand agriculture and oil price increases
(Lincoln College. Agricultural Economics Research Unit., 1979)
This paper is based on the assumptions that world oil resources are finite and that world oil production will peak sometime in the 1980s or 1990s (Hughes & Mesarovic 1978 : 139). Such a scenario is now widely accepted ...
Economic problems of New Zealand agriculture
(Lincoln College. Agricultural Economics Research Unit., 1968-04)
Before devaluation in November 1967, New Zealand faced the most marked deflationary pressure on the economy since the 1930’s. Since 1964, economic policies had emphasised the need for growth, based on an expanding flow ...
Trends in the terms of exchange and productivity in the New Zealand dairy industry
(Lincoln College. Agricultural Economics Research Unit., 1970-06)
This paper sets out the available information on price trends facing the dairy industry since 1948/49, and some estimates of productivity increases over the same period. The general aim of the paper is to ascertain how the ...
The pastoral livestock sector and the supplementary minimum price policy
(Lincoln College. Agricultural Economics Research Unit., 1983-09)
The Supplementary Minimum Price policy has been a major topic of debate in the past few years, but there have been relatively few attempts to quantify the impacts that the scheme has had on the agricultural sector. Although ...
Proceedings of a New Zealand seminar on project evaluation in agriculture and related fields
(Lincoln College. Agricultural Economics Research Unit., 1968)
The evaluation of projects which demand capital strikes at the heart of the economic problem - that is - the making of decisions about the allocation of scarce resources amongst competing ends. In a perfectly competitive ...