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a.
1.1-1.3, 1.5, 2.1-2.3 microeconomics, optimization, game theory 3.1-3.2, 4.1-4.2 connecting a narrative with a typical problem, knowing which information must be looked for 3.3, 4.3 finding the relevant elements to build and solve a simple microeconomic model 3.5-3.7, 4.4 interpreting the conclusions of microeconomic models and their limits, assessing variations in a vicinity of classical hypotheses 6.2, 6.4 homeworks 7.1-7.4 normative economics, welfare assessment of decision making
At the end of the course, students will be able : - to understand and to use the elements of microeconomic theory that are necessary in the fields of environmental economics and natural resources economics. - to identify, characterize and represent with mathematical tools the typical problems of environmental and natural resources management. - to define and to solve a normal-form game corresponding to a simple situation of strategic interaction. - to connect the main policy instruments with the problems for which they are relevant. - to assess Pareto-efficiency and welfare comparisons in equilibrium situations (competitive or Nash equilibrium) with or without policy intervention in a simple microeconomic model. |

*The contribution of this Teaching Unit to the development and command of the skills and learning outcomes of the programme(s) can be accessed at the end of this sheet, in the section entitled “Programmes/courses offering this Teaching Unit”.*

2. General equilibrium : concepts, Edgeworth box, fundamental theorems of Welfare economics, transfer paradox

3. Competitive model with unilateral pollution (Pigou), inter-temporal free access (« Easter Island ») and privately owned resources (Hoteling's Law)

4. Strategic models of public goods, reciprocal pollution, Tragedy of the Commons (including the Coase solution and tradable permits)

Students receive periodically consolidation-and-discovery homeworks. Homeworks must be solved within ten days and are then discussed during the lectures.

**AGRO**