His primary scientific interests are in Public economics, Climate change mitigation, Climate change, Microeconomics and Discounting. His Public economics research incorporates elements of Government, Central government, Equity and Yield. His work carried out in the field of Climate change mitigation brings together such families of science as Revenue and Politics.
His work deals with themes such as Expected utility hypothesis, Greenhouse gas, Dynamic stochastic general equilibrium, Economy and Environmental economics, which intersect with Climate change. His work on Dynamic inconsistency and Time preference as part of general Microeconomics study is frequently linked to Flexibility, Accident prevention and Injury control, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Cameron Hepburn interconnects Cost–benefit analysis, Treasury, Positive economics, Global warming and Welfare in the investigation of issues within Discounting.
His primary areas of study are Climate change, Natural resource economics, Public economics, Greenhouse gas and Discounting. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Economy, Political economy and Environmental resource management. As a part of the same scientific study, Cameron Hepburn usually deals with the Natural resource economics, concentrating on Resource and frequently concerns with Prosperity.
His Public economics research incorporates themes from Government, Welfare, Carbon tax, Politics and Carbon price. As part of the same scientific family, Cameron Hepburn usually focuses on Greenhouse gas, concentrating on Environmental economics and intersecting with Environmental engineering. His Discounting research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cost–benefit analysis, Actuarial science, Microeconomics, Time preference and Econometrics.
His main research concerns Natural resource economics, Climate change, Greenhouse gas, Climate change mitigation and Investment. His studies deal with areas such as Global warming, Production, Asset and Zero emission as well as Natural resource economics. Cameron Hepburn has included themes like Data collection and Economic model in his Climate change study.
His Greenhouse gas research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Climate system and Interest rate. His Climate change mitigation research includes themes of Revenue, Politics and Equity. His studies link Public economics with Equity.
Cameron Hepburn mostly deals with Climate change mitigation, Natural resource economics, Politics, Equity and Revenue. Climate change mitigation is closely attributed to Environmental planning in his study. Cameron Hepburn has researched Natural resource economics in several fields, including Asset, Greenhouse gas and Investment.
His studies in Greenhouse gas integrate themes in fields like Global warming, Power and Coal. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Public economics and Politics. Cameron Hepburn integrates Retard with Climate change in his study.
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The technological and economic prospects for CO2 utilization and removal
Cameron Hepburn;Ella Adlen;John Beddington;Emily A. Carter;Emily A. Carter.
Will COVID-19 fiscal recovery packages accelerate or retard progress on climate change?
Cameron Hepburn;Brian O’Callaghan;Nicholas Stern;Joseph E. Stiglitz.
Towards demand-side solutions for mitigating climate change
Felix Creutzig;Joyashree Roy;William F. Lamb;Inês M. L. Azevedo.
Nature Climate Change (2018)
The impact of CO2 emissions trading on firm profits and market prices
Robin Smale;Murray Hartley;Cameron J Hepburn;John Ward.
Climate Policy (2006)
Making carbon pricing work for citizens
David Klenert;Linus Mattauch;Linus Mattauch;Emmanuel Combet;Ottmar Edenhofer;Ottmar Edenhofer.
Nature Climate Change (2018)
Auctioning of EU ETS Phase II allowances: how and why?
Cameron Hepburn;Michael Grubb;Karsten Neuhoff;Felix Matthes.
Research Papers in Economics (2006)
Regulation by prices, quantities, or both: a review of instrument choice
Cameron J Hepburn.
Oxford Review of Economic Policy (2006)
Carbon Trading: A Review of the Kyoto Mechanisms
Cameron J Hepburn.
Annual Review of Environment and Resources (2007)
Valuing the Future
David Pearce;Ben Groom;Cameron Hepburn;Phoebe Koundouri.
The World Economy (2003)
Equity weighting and the marginal damage costs of climate change
David Anthoff;Cameron Hepburn;Richard S.J. Tol.
Ecological Economics (2009)
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