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November 2019


Campos, P., Oviedo, J.L., Ovando, P., Álvarez, A., Mesa, B. & Caparrós, A.

Highlights Ecosystem services make up 60% of ordinary total products in Andalusian HOWs. The GVA of National accounting is 37% that of the Agroforestry Accounting System. Andalusian holm oak environmental asset is 94% of opening total capital. Andalusian holm oak environmental income is 88% of total income. The amenity ecosystem service makes up 46% of total ES in Andalusian HOWs. The ecosystem service of water supply makes up 20% of total ES in Andalusian HOWs.

Abstract The brief description of the sequence of accounts for the products in the SNA and SEEA-EEA guidelines compared...

October 2019


Pablo Campos, José L. Oviedo, Alejandro Álvarez, Paola Ovando, Bruno Mesa, Alejandro Caparrós

Highlights The GVA of the Agroforestry Accounting System (AAS) is 1.8 times that of the SNA. The amenity ecosystem services accounts for 34% of the total one for the dehesa. The final economic water accounts for 43% of the environmental income of the dehesa. The total ecosystem services in the rSEEA-EEA overvalues by 20% that of the sAAS. The ecosystem service in the AAS is 2.5 times that of the System of National Accounts.

Abstract Corporations and governments face the challenge of dealing with new demands from social actors to make visible their individual economic activity...


Pablo Campos, Alejandro Caparrós, José L. Oviedo, Paola Ovando, Alejandro Álvarez, Bruno Mesa

Highlights Cork oak woodland farmers’ extended accounts make up 50% of environmental asset. Cork oak woodland ecosystem services contribute to 76% of final product consumed. Cork oak woodland environmental income represents 3% of environmental asset. Cork oak woodland standard ecosystem services are 30% of extended accounts. Cork oak woodland standard accounts’ gross value added is 37% of extended accounts.

Abstract This study’s objective is to estimate and compare spatially explicit measures of ecosystem services and total environmental incomes for individual activities which...


Pablo Campos, Alejandro Caparrós, José L. Oviedo, Paola Ovando, Alejandro Álvarez, Bruno Mesa

Highlights Private amenity is the largest ecosystem service in mixed holm oak open woodlands. Landscape ecosystem service (ES) accounts for 29% of sAAS ordinary final product. Farmer and government sAAS ecosystem services present similar values. Changes in environmental assets are positive for all activities except the amenity asset. Ecosystem services of activities are lower than environmental incomes, except in the case of amenity.

Abstract The scientific debate on how to make visible the linkages between the standard System of National Accounts (SNA) and its ongoing satellite...

September 2019


Pablo Campos, Alejandro Álvarez, Bruno Mesa, José L. Oviedo, Paola Ovando, Alejandro Caparrós

Highlights Extended accounts dehesas´ environmental asset is 84% of total opening capital. Farmer extended accounts dehesas´ share the 61% of total environmental asset. Extended accounts dehesas´ ecosystem services are 45% of final product consumed. Standard accounts’ ecosystem services are 34% of extended accounts’.


The ultimate goal of scholars and governmental institutions is to demonstrate nature in standard statistics, leading government agendas to the development of environmental-economic accounts which uncover hidden actual ecosystem services embedded in...

July 2019


Alejandro Caparrós, Michael Finus

We analyze the formation of public good agreements under the weakest-link technology. Whereas policy coordination is not necessary for symmetric players, it matters for asymmetric players; however, this fails in the absence of transfers. By contrast, with a transfer scheme, asymmetry may be an asset for cooperation. We characterize various types and degrees of asymmetry and relate them to the stability of self-enforcing agreements. Asymmetric distributions of autarky public good provision levels (also representing asymmetric interests in cooperation) that are positively skewed tend to be...

June 2019


Luis Moreno

This paper contributes to the ongoing discussion about the impact of robotization on welfare democracies. It advances conjectures on possible future scenarios following the examination of past trajectories. The context of analysis is that corresponding to welfare capitalism in the Western hemisphere. An historical examination of the three Ages of Welfare (Golden, 1945-75; Silver, 1976, 2017; and Bronze, 2008--?) provides the historical bases with the purpose of pondering prospective scenarios. Arguably, the structural economic overturn brought about by robotization and related technologies...