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Registros recuperados: 8
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Consumer preferences for extra virgin olive oil with country-of-origin and geographical indication labels in Canada AgEcon
Menapace, Luisa; Colson, Gregory; Grebitus, Carola; Facendola, Maria.
This paper investigates the impact of geographical origin labels on consumers' preferences. Specifically, we consider the preferences of Canadian consumers for extra virgin olive oils marketed with country-of-origin labels (COOL) and geographical indications (GIs). In contrast to previous studies, by considering a third-country market (a market different from that where production occurs), we can look simultaneously at COOL and GIs and separate the impacts of these two forms of geographical origin labels. We find that, within the context of a high quality value-added commodity such as extra virgin olive oil, consumers value both COOL and GI labels. But, in terms of the fraction of consumers with positive preferences and willingness to pay, COOL labels...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Extra-virgin olive oil; Geographical indications of origin; Mixed logit; PDO/PGI; Stated-choice experiments; Consumer/Household Economics; Demand and Price Analysis.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/6430
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Consumer purchasing decisions and welfare under country of origin. Labelling regulation AgEcon
Awada, Lana; Yiannaka, Amalia.
This study develops a theoretical framework of heterogeneous consumer preferences to examine the effect of voluntary and mandatory country of origin labeling (COOL) on consumer purchasing decisions and welfare when consumers view COOL information as an attribute that differentiates products vertically and horizontally. Analytical results of both the vertically and horizontally differentiated product models show that the change from a no COOL to a mandatory COOL regime decreases (increases) the welfare of consumers with weak (strong) preference for COOL. A change from a no COOL to a voluntary COOL regime leads to an undisputed increase in consumer welfare which results from an increase in the welfare of consumers with strong preference for COOL, while the...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Heterogeneous consumer preferences; Vertical and horizontal product differentiation.; Consumer/Household Economics.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/10038
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COUNTRY OF ORIGIN AS A BRAND: THE CASE OF NEW ZEALAND LAMB AgEcon
Clemens, Roxanne; Babcock, Bruce A..
New Zealand has used country-of-origin labeling (COOL) as a "“country brand”" to differentiate New Zealand lamb in international markets and increase consumer awareness of this lamb as a high-quality imported product. The case of New Zealand lamb is especially interesting as an unsubsidized commodity product competing against subsidized lamb in some of the most competitive and sophisticated retail markets in the world. Given New Zealand’'s dependence on international markets, producers, processors, and exporters needed to develop strategies to create and maintain a strong positive image for their product. This paper explores the history of New Zealand lamb exports, the focus on quality and meeting consumer specifications, and differences in the use and...
Tipo: Working or Discussion Paper Palavras-chave: Brand story; COOL; Country brand; Country of origin labeling; Lamb; Lamb exports; New Zealand; Marketing; International Relations/Trade.
Ano: 2004 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/18710
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Country of Origin Labeling: Evaluating the Impacts on U.S. and World Markets AgEcon
Jones, Keithly G.; Somwaru, Agapi; Whitaker, James B..
A provision of the Food, Conservation, and Energy Act of 2008 requires country of origin labeling (COOL) for certain agricultural commodities. To comply with the law, producers, processors, and retailers face additional production costs associated with labeling, separating, and tracking commodities. Using estimated costs provided by the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Agricultural Marketing Service (AMS), we simulate the impacts of mandatory COOL on U.S. and global agricultural markets using a global static general equilibrium model (STAGEM). The results show resource adjustments that lead to decreases in production, consumption, and trade flows. The results assume no demand premium for labeled commodities relative to unlabeled commodities.
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Agricultural trade; Global general equilibrium; Marketing.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/59253
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Country of Origin Labeling with Horizontal Differentiation and Cost Variability AgEcon
Saak, Alexander E..
This paper studies whether a seller achieves higher profits by providing consumers with information that allows them to distinguish between products from different countries, and how mandatory provision of such information impacts welfare. We analyze a model of multi-product monopoly with horizontal differentiation and random country-specific input costs. We find that if the variability in the input costs is sufficiently high and the share of consumers with high valuations is in some intermediate range, the seller prefers to withhold information about product origin. Mandatory labeling of products with their country of origin may reduce or increase welfare depending on the share of consumers with high valuations. We also discuss extensions of the basic...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Consumer learning; Food policy; Agricultural and Food Policy; Industrial Organization; International Relations/Trade.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/61328
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Effects of Country of Origin Labeling in the U.S. Meat Industry with Imperfectly Competitive Processors AgEcon
Chung, Chanjin; Zhang, Tong; Peel, Derrell S..
The study examines the impacts of implementing mandatory country of origin labeling (COOL) on producer and consumer welfare in the U.S. meat industry. The equilibrium displacement model developed in this study includes twenty-nine equations representing retail-, processing-, and farm-level equilibrium conditions for the beef, pork, and chicken industries. Unlike previous studies, the model allows trade between domestic- and foreign-origin products and considers the imperfectly competitive market structure of meat processers. Empirical results show that without a significant increase in domestic meat demand, producers are not expected to benefit from the mandatory COOL implementation. Results of a sensitivity analysis indicate that consumers tend to bear...
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Checkoff; Country of origin labeling; Imperfect competition; Price elasticity; Marketing.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/59255
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Meat Slaughter and Processing Plants’ Traceability Levels: Evidence From Iowa AgEcon
Bulut, Harun; Lawrence, John D..
Based on an econometric analysis of the data obtained from a survey of meat plants ( ) in Iowa in summer 2007, this paper identifies the factors impacting the meat plants’ voluntary adoption of forward and backward traceability activities. The results suggest that the ownership type (corporate versus independent) and operations type (slaughtering versus not) matter rather than the size and meat type produced (beef, pork, or poultry) as suggested in the previous surveys. Furthermore, food safety activities appear to be complementary to traceability activities. The findings may assist ongoing regulatory efforts in implementing traceability in U.S. in the near future.
Tipo: Working or Discussion Paper Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Food safety; Multiple imputation method; National animal identification system; Ordered logistic regression; Quality assurances; Traceability; Agribusiness; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Livestock Production/Industries; Q13; Q18; C21; C35.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/6135
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Partial Implementation of COOL: Economic Effects in the U.S. Seafood Industry AgEcon
Joseph, Siny; Lavoie, Nathalie; Caswell, Julie A..
Mandatory Country of Origin Labeling (MCOOL) was implemented on seafood in the United States on April 4, 2005. MCOOL exempts the foodservice sector and excludes processed seafood from labeling. This paper contributes to understanding the economics of the MCOOL law for seafood by showing that current partial implementation may have unintended consequences on the domestic supply chain. While labeling satisfies the market demand for information provision in one market, exemptions in the other market may create incentives for the diversion of imports, which are assumed to be lower in quality than domestic seafood, to the non-labeled sector. Analyzing alternate scenarios such as voluntary labeling shows that total welfare may be greatest under this scenario...
Tipo: Working or Discussion Paper Palavras-chave: Country of origin labeling; Product differentiation; Information asymmetry; Seafood; Agricultural and Food Policy; Consumer/Household Economics; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Marketing; L15; L22; Q18.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/55921
Registros recuperados: 8
Primeira ... 1 ... Última
 

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