His scientific interests lie mostly in Global warming, Stern Review, Energy planning, Environmental resource management and Greenhouse gas. His Global warming study is associated with Climate change. His study looks at the relationship between Stern Review and fields such as Scenario analysis, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His Energy planning study typically links adjacent topics like Economic model. His Environmental resource management research focuses on subjects like Sustainable development, which are linked to Scale, Development economics, Capacity building and Competition. His research in Greenhouse gas intersects with topics in Input–output model, Balance of trade, Agricultural economics and Environmental protection.
His primary areas of investigation include Stern Review, Global warming, Climate change, Greenhouse gas and Natural resource economics. His study in Stern Review is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Scenario analysis, Environmental planning, Environmental resource management and Sustainable development. The concepts of his Global warming study are interwoven with issues in Environmental economics, Economic model and Environmental protection.
His work on Political economy of climate change as part of his general Climate change study is frequently connected to Climate sensitivity, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Frank Ackerman works mostly in the field of Greenhouse gas, limiting it down to concerns involving Water planning and, occasionally, Environmental engineering. His study focuses on the intersection of Natural resource economics and fields such as Regional economics with connections in the field of Equity.
Frank Ackerman focuses on Climate change, Political economy of climate change, Agriculture, Climate policy and Global warming. His work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Natural resource economics and Political economy. His Natural resource economics research includes elements of Ecology and Actuarial science.
Frank Ackerman interconnects Technological change, Cost–benefit analysis, Sustainable development, Stern Review and Environmental economics in the investigation of issues within Political economy of climate change. His Sustainable development research integrates issues from Energy planning, Environmental planning, Marginal abatement cost, Public policy and Public good. He has included themes like Equity premium puzzle, DICE model, Microeconomics, Time preference and Climate risk in his Stern Review study.
His primary scientific interests are in Climate change, Stern Review, Political economy of climate change, Global warming and Greenhouse gas. His Climate change study frequently involves adjacent topics like Natural resource economics. The Stern Review study combines topics in areas such as Equity premium puzzle, DICE model, Microeconomics, Time preference and Sustainable development.
His Sustainable development study combines topics in areas such as Energy planning, Environmental planning, Public policy, Regional economics and Public good. His research investigates the link between Political economy of climate change and topics such as Environmental economics that cross with problems in Equity, Marginal abatement cost, Environmental resource management, Economic system and Poverty. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Water use, Energy supply, Environmental protection and Water supply.
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Assessing "dangerous climate change": required reduction of carbon emissions to protect young people, future generations and nature.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Priceless: On Knowing the Price of Everything and the Value of Nothing
Frank Ackerman;Lisa Heinzerling.
Looming Global-Scale Failures and Missing Institutions
Limitations of integrated assessment models of climate change
Frank Ackerman;Stephen J. DeCanio;Richard B. Howarth;Kristen Sheeran;Kristen Sheeran.
Climatic Change (2009)
Pricing the Priceless: Cost-Benefit Analysis of Environmental Protection
Frank Ackerman;Lisa Heinzerling.
University of Pennsylvania Law Review (2002)
Climate risks and carbon prices: Revising the social cost of carbon
Frank Ackerman;Elizabeth A. Stanton.
Economics : the Open-Access, Open-Assessment e-Journal (2012)
Fat tails, exponents, extreme uncertainty: Simulating catastrophe in DICE
Frank Ackerman;Elizabeth A. Stanton;Ramón Bueno.
Ecological Economics (2010)
Still dead after all these years: interpreting the failure of general equilibrium theory
Journal of Economic Methodology (2002)
Inside the integrated assessment models: Four issues in climate economics
Elizabeth A. Stanton;Frank Ackerman;Sivan Kartha.
Climate and Development (2009)
The economics of atrazine.
International Journal of Occupational and Environmental Health (2007)
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