Further reading

  • Benyus, J. M. (1997). Biomimicry: Innovation inspired by nature. New York: William Morrow.
  • Bevilacqua, M., Ciarapica, F., & Giacchetta, G. (2007). Development of a sustainable product lifecycle in manufacturing firms: a case study. International Journal of Production Research, 45(18-19), 4073-4098.
  • Bhander, G. S., Hauschild, M., & McAloone, T. (2003). Implementing life cycle assessment in product development. Environmental Progress, 22(4), 255-267.
  • Commission, E. (2017). The implementation of the Circular Economy Action Plan. Brussels.
  • Desai, A., & Mital, A. (2003). Evaluation of disassemblability to enable design for disassembly in mass production. International Journal of Industrial Ergonomics, 32(4), 265-281.
  • Elkington, J. (1994). Towards the sustainable corporation: Win-win-win business strategies for sustainable development. California management review, 36(2), 90-100.
  • Elkington, J. (2004). Enter the triple bottom line The triple bottom line: Does it all add up (pp. 1-16). London: Earthscan.
  • Ellen MacArthur Foundation. (2012). Towards the Circular Economy: Economic and business rationale for an accelerated transition.
  • European Commission. (2010). Europe 2020: a strategy for smart, sustainable and inclusive growth.
  • European Commission. (2015). Closing the loop: an EU action plan for the circular economy.
  • Eurostat. (2016). Share of renewables in energy consumption in EU [Press release]
  • Hall, T. J. (2011). The triple bottom line: what is it and how does it work? Indiana Business Review, 86(1), 4. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). (1990). Climate Change: The IPCC Scientific Assessment.
  • Karlsson, R., & Luttropp, C. (2006). EcoDesign: what’s happening? An overview of the subject area of EcoDesign and of the papers in this special issue. Journal of Cleaner Production, 14(15), 1291- 1298.
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