In the vein of the other various compilation threads, here's one on externalities. Again, this is by no means an exhaustive list, but it should give you a pretty good start.
Markets internalizing externalities
Microsoft, Network Externality, Government Buying Power
Externalities - rant
Examples of "Public Goods" provided by Private Enterprise
The Problem of Externality
Market Failure and Government Response Test
Walter Block - "National Defense and the Theory of Externalities, Public Goods, and Clubs"
Free Market Has Failed - Externalities Debate - Please Help
Regulation debate, please help.
I'm still having trouble with externalities
How would a free-market deal with externalities?
Natural Resource Use/Conservation - Austrian Literature Suggestion
Best argument against externalities?
Property rights and light pollution
A Non-State Solution to Global Warming
Resource Request: Sources on Private Solutions to Negative Externalities
How do you deal with negative externalities?
Rethinking Externalities in Mainstream Economics
Defending against a meteor
A libertarian solution to global warming
How does the Free-Market protect environmental waste?
Welfare economics and externalities
If We Applied Market Failure Theory To The State
I have to say that it's great to have you do this sort of thing. Thanks for the work, it's much appreciated!
While I apologize for another link to my blog, I think people might find this interesting: Greenhouse Externalities. Its a brief explanation of externality logic and why AGW doesn't call for what its proponents have been asking for in terms of redistributive justice.
And just for good measure, they're all collected in the Ultimate Beginner meta-thread
Jonathan...economicthought is back?...does this mean all those broken links to your old blog posts will work again??
It is back, but unfortunately none of the old blog is available. I'm horrible at backing up my databases, although I suppose I should do it more often.
Reading the abstract of this paper, I'm highly looking forward to reading it:
The conventional argument for government provision of defense is that military
expenditures exhibit large positive externalities. As the Coase Theorem demonstrates, in
a world of zero transactions costs, individuals could sign binding contracts and achieve
an efficient level of defense expenditures without coercion. The present paper shows that
the institutions of insurance and call options could allow private markets in the real world
to approximate the zero transactions cost outcome.
MUAHAHAAAA. I have compiled the ultimate list of externalities works!
I hope you didn't look around too hard.
I did use some of those, but not all. Furthermore, I include many not on there.