H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Social Sciences and Humanities D-index 56 Citations 10,584 127 World Ranking 847 National Ranking 161

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Law
  • Management
  • Poverty

His primary areas of study are Economic growth, Livelihood, Poverty, Environmental planning and Multinational corporation. His primary area of study in Economic growth is in the field of Developing country. His research in Livelihood intersects with topics in Diversification and Local economic development.

The Poverty study combines topics in areas such as Development economics, Scale and Foreign direct investment. His study in Environmental planning is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Legislation, Legislature, Environmental resource management and Environmental protection. His Multinational corporation research incorporates elements of Government, Management system and Subsistence agriculture.

His most cited work include:

  • An overview of land use conflicts in mining communities (309 citations)
  • Sustainable development in the mining industry: clarifying the corporate perspective (302 citations)
  • Corporate Social Responsibility in the Extractive Industries: Experiences from Developing Countries (249 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His primary areas of investigation include Economic growth, Poverty, Scale, Livelihood and Development economics. His Economic growth research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Government, Multinational corporation and Subsistence agriculture. The study incorporates disciplines such as Informal sector and Natural resource economics in addition to Poverty.

His Scale research incorporates themes from Bureaucracy, Regional science, Entrepreneurship, Earnings and Local economic development. His Livelihood course of study focuses on Diversification and Rural area. His studies deal with areas such as Fair trade and Revenue as well as Development economics.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Economic growth (48.94%)
  • Poverty (31.91%)
  • Scale (21.99%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2016-2021)?

  • Economic growth (48.94%)
  • Scale (21.99%)
  • Sub saharan (16.31%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

His primary scientific interests are in Economic growth, Scale, Sub saharan, Poverty and Development economics. The study of Economic growth is intertwined with the study of Government in a number of ways. The various areas that Gavin Hilson examines in his Scale study include Bureaucracy, State, Regional science, Scholarship and Local economic development.

His Local economic development research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Space and Multinational corporation. The concepts of his Poverty study are interwoven with issues in Developing country, Informal sector, Manifesto and Livelihood. His Development economics research integrates issues from Independence, Fair trade, Revenue, Purchasing and Subsistence agriculture.

Between 2016 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Artisanal and small-scale mining (ASM) in sub-Saharan Africa: Re-conceptualizing formalization and ‘illegal’ activity (72 citations)
  • Formalising artisanal and small-scale mining: insights, contestations and clarifications (55 citations)
  • Why is there a Large-Scale Mining ‘Bias’ in Sub-Saharan Africa? (42 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Law
  • Management
  • Poverty

Gavin Hilson mainly investigates Scale, Economic growth, Poverty, Sub saharan and Developing country. Gavin Hilson has included themes like Multinational corporation, Local economic development and State in his Scale study. He has researched Multinational corporation in several fields, including Market economy, Development economics, Market price and Yield.

He combines Economic growth and Transformative learning in his studies. Gavin Hilson interconnects Government, Rural development and Livelihood in the investigation of issues within Poverty. His studies in Developing country integrate themes in fields like Regional science and Scholarship.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

An overview of land use conflicts in mining communities

Gavin Hilson.
Land Use Policy (2002)

527 Citations

Sustainable development in the mining industry: clarifying the corporate perspective

Gavin Hilson;Barbara Murck.
Resources Policy (2000)

523 Citations

Corporate Social Responsibility in the Extractive Industries: Experiences from Developing Countries

Gavin Hilson.
Resources Policy (2012)

428 Citations

Alternatives to cyanide in the gold mining industry: what prospects for the future?

Gavin Hilson;A.J. Monhemius.
Journal of Cleaner Production (2006)

399 Citations

Structural adjustment and subsistence industry: Artisanal gold mining in Ghana

Gavin Hilson;Clive Potter.
Development and Change (2005)

335 Citations

Strained relations: A critical analysis of the mining conflict in Prestea, Ghana

Gavin Michael Hilson;Gavin Michael Hilson;Natalia Yakovleva.
Political Geography (2007)

300 Citations

Small‐scale mining and its socio‐economic impact in developing countries

Gavin Hilson.
Natural Resources Forum (2002)

265 Citations

Small-scale mining, poverty and economic development in sub-Saharan Africa: An overview

Gavin Hilson.
Resources Policy (2009)

261 Citations

The Environmental Impact of Small-Scale Gold Mining in Ghana: Identifying Problems and Possible Solutions

Gavin Hilson.
The Geographical Journal (2002)

242 Citations

Four decades of support for artisanal and small-scale mining in sub-Saharan Africa: A critical review

Gavin Hilson;James McQuilken.
The Extractive Industries and Society (2014)

230 Citations

Editorial Boards

Journal of Cleaner Production
(Impact Factor: 11.072)

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