Reassessing Suez 1956: New Perspectives on the Crisis and its Aftermath

by ;
  • ISBN13:


  • ISBN10:


  • Format: Hardcover
  • Copyright: 2008-10-28
  • Publisher: Routledge

Note: Supplemental materials are not guaranteed with Rental or Used book purchases.

Purchase Benefits

  • Free Shipping Icon Free Shipping On Orders Over $35!
    Your order must be $35 or more to qualify for free economy shipping. Bulk sales, PO's, Marketplace items, eBooks and apparel do not qualify for this offer.
  • eCampus.com Logo Get Rewarded for Ordering Your Textbooks! Enroll Now
List Price: $165.00 Save up to $132.23
  • Rent Book $141.08
    Add to Cart Free Shipping Icon Free Shipping

    *This item is part of an exclusive publisher rental program and requires an additional convenience fee. This fee will be reflected in the shopping cart.

Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?


In this two volume collection the editors have chosen a sample of some of the most essential and inspirational articles and papers for understanding revealed preference methods to value environmental amenities. The papers cover the gamut of methods that are typically classified as revealed preference approaches - including: recreation demand models, hedonic methods, and averting behavior methods, as well as efforts to combine stated and revealed preferences. While this collection is far from exhaustive, the editors have included papers they believe will represent the state of the art in the theory and application of revealed preference methods, contribute to development of the state of the art, or raise fundamental challenges and insights that will drive the research agenda in the coming years. Contents: Volume I: Recreation Demand: Theoretical Foundations: The effects of common sources of regression error on benefit estimates, N. Bockstael and I. Strand; The dual structure of incomplete demand systems, J. LaFrance and M. Hanemann; Recovering weakly complementary preferences, D. Larson; Public goods as characteristics of non market commodities, N. Bockstael and K. McConnell; A difficulty with travel cost method, A. Randall; A diagrammatic exposition of weak complementarity and the Willig condition, V.K. Smith and H.S. Banzhaf; What''s the use? Welfare estimates from revealed preference models when weak complementarity does not hold, J. A. Herriges, C.L. Kling and D.J. Phaneuf. Single Equation and Demand System Models: Estimating the value of water quality improvements in a recreational demand framework, N. Bockstael, W.M. Hannemann and C. Kling; Estimating a system of recreation demand function using a seemingly unrelated Poisson regressional approach, T. Ozuna and I.A. Gomez; Count data models and recreation demand, T.C. Haab and K.E. McConnell; Modeling recreation demand in a Poisson system of equations: an analysis of the impact of international exchange rates, J. Englin, P. Boxall and D Watson; 2 nested CES models of recreational participation and site choice: an ''alternatives'' model and an ''expenditures'' model, E. Morey, W. Breffle and P.Greene. Random Utility Maximization (RUM) Models: A repeated nested-logit model of Atlantic salmon fishing, E. Morey, R. Rowe and M. Watson; The implications of model specification for welfare estimation in nested logit models, C.L. Kling and C.J. Thompson; Recreation demand models with taste differences over people, K.E. Train; Nonlinear income effects in random utility models, J. Herriges and C. Kling; Inducing patterns of correlation in repeated logit models of recreation demand, J.A. Herriges and D. Phaneuf; Compensating variation and Hicksian choice probabilities in random utility models that are nonlinear in income, J.K. Dagsvik and A. Karlstrom; Handling unobserved site characteristics in random utility models of recreation demand, J. Murdock. Corner Solution Models: Discrete-continuous models of consumer demand, W.M. Hanemann; Searching for a model of multiple-site recreation demand that admits interior and boundary solutions, E. Morey, D. Waldman, D. Assane and W.D. Shaw; A dual approach to modeling corner solutions in recreation demand, D.J. Phaneuf; Estimation and welfare calculations in a generalized corner solution model with an application to recreation demand, D. J. Phaneuf, C.L. Kling and J.A. Herriges; Estimation and welfare analyses with large demand systems, R. von Haefen, D. Phaneuf and G. Parsons; Estimating preferences for outdoor recreation: a comparison of continuous and count data demand systems, R. von Haefen and D.J. Phaneuf. Defining the Choice Set: Site aggregation in a random utility model of recreation, G. Parsons and M. Needelman; Measuring recreation values with multiple-destination trips, R. Mendelsohn, J. Hof, G. Peterson and R. Johnson; Sampling and aggregation issues in random utility model estimation, P. Feather; Using random utility models to estimate

Table of Contents

Prelude to the Suez crisis: the rise and fall of British dominance over the Suez Canal, 1869-1956
Eden1hurchill and the battle of the Canal Zone, 1951-54
Britain and the Suez crisis: the Abadan dimension
Julian Amery and the Suez operation
Who to fight in 1956, Egypt or Israel? Operation Musketeer versus Operation Cordage
French-Israeli relations, 1950-1956: the strategic dimension
Supporting the brave young king: the Suez crisis and Eisenhower's new approach to Jordan, 1953-1958
A reluctant partner of the US over Suez? Turkey and the Suez crisis
The 1956 Sinai war: a watershed in the history of the Arab-Israeli conflict
When did Nasser expect war? The Suez nationalization and its aftermath in Egypt
The Suez crisis at the United Nations: the effects for the Foreign Office and British foreign policy
In search of 'some big, imaginative plan': the Eisenhower administration and American strategy in the Middle East after Suez
Telling tales out of school: Nutting, Eden and the attempted suppression of No End of a Lesson
Post-Suez consequences: Anglo-American relations in the Middle East from Eisenhower to Nixon
Suez 1956 and the moral disarmament of the British empire
Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.

Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?

The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.

The Used, Rental and eBook copies of this book are not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included. This is true even if the title states it includes any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.

Rewards Program