CEEP Water Sustainability Publications
Examples of CEEP’s publications in the Sustainable Water genre are found below. Please see the Publications page for a complete list of CEEP’s publications.
Water for People and Nature: Revenue Neutral Water Conservation-Oriented Rates to Promote Equity for Low-Income Consumers and Minimum Flows for Ecosystems. 2002. Y-D. Wang, J. Byrne, W. J. Smith, Jr., A. Roe, et al.Prepared for the Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control. Newark, DE: Center for Energy and Environmental Policy, University of Delaware.
Designing Revenue Neutral and Equitable Water Conservation-Oriented Rates for Use During Drought Summer Months.” 2002. Y-D. Wang, J. Byrne, W. J. Smith Jr., A. Roe, et al. Proceedings of the Water Sources Conference. American Water Works Association (January).
Journal of the American Water Resources Association, Vol. 35, No. 5 (October): 1269-1276.
Water Conservation Impact Study: Conservation Implications of Residential Water Pricing and Demand-Side Management Programs. 1994. Young-Doo Wang, John Byrne, Shih-Jung Hsu and Zhu Lee. Prepared for the Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control. Newark, DE: Center for Energy and Environmental Policy, University of Delaware.
Find more CEEP Publications
Why the U.S. urgently needs to invest in a modern energy systemThe U.S. power grid is one of the most advanced energy systems globally.
Creating sustainable solutions to strengthen food securityThe technology trend and the modern profit-oriented market system have greatly affected our present agricultural industry.
CEEP Director Featured in NBC News Story on President Obama’s Trip to AlaskaCEEP director discusses President Obama’s recent trip to the Alaskan Arctic.
Metrics for evaluating energy and environmental sustainability: How to improve the current index systemsA variety of efforts have been made to develop energy and environmental sustainability indices.
Unconventional truth about nuclear power and technological societySupporters of nuclear power frequently rely on acclaimed values of technique, making nuclear energy an imperative rather than choice.