His primary areas of study are Consumption, Mains electricity, Public economics, Public good and Microeconomics. His Consumption research incorporates themes from Environmental economics and Consumer behaviour. His Mains electricity research spans across into subjects like Mile, Natural resource economics, Electric cars, Temporal heterogeneity and Load management.
The concepts of his Public economics study are interwoven with issues in Carbon offset, Turnover and Labour economics. His Public good research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental quality, Production and Green electricity, Renewable energy. His Microeconomics research integrates issues from Goods and services and Conservation behavior.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Public economics, Consumption, Public good, Natural resource economics and Microeconomics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Willingness to pay, Valuation, Turnover, Carbon tax and Social cost. Matthew J. Kotchen performs integrative study on Consumption and Mains electricity.
As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Public good, focusing on Comparative statics and, on occasion, Carbon neutrality. His Natural resource economics research includes elements of Temporal heterogeneity and Economic rent. His studies deal with areas such as Goods and services, Resource, Commons and Environmental quality as well as Microeconomics.
Matthew J. Kotchen spends much of his time researching Public economics, Subsidy, Private sector, Climate Finance and Public good. His Public economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Incentive and Dividend. His work deals with themes such as Goods and services, Government revenue and Resource management, which intersect with Incentive.
His Private sector research integrates issues from Climate change mitigation, Global environmental analysis and Entrepreneurship, Finance. His research in Climate Finance intersects with topics in Incentive compatibility, Loss and damage and Scope. His Public good study improves the overall literature in Microeconomics.
Matthew J. Kotchen mainly investigates Public economics, Private sector, Subsidy, Environmental economics and Adaptation. Matthew J. Kotchen combines subjects such as Dividend, Payroll and Willingness to pay with his study of Public economics. Subsidy combines with fields such as Group Policy, Incentive, Land use, Resource management and Group performance in his research.
Matthew J. Kotchen has included themes like Energy conservation, Operations management, Ex-ante, Global environmental analysis and Efficient energy use in his Environmental economics study. His Adaptation investigation overlaps with Private capital, Entrepreneurship, Value, Climate Finance and Actuarial science. His Private capital study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climate change mitigation and Finance.
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Internal and external influences on pro-environmental behavior: Participation in a green electricity program
Christopher F Clark;Matthew J Kotchen;Michael R Moore.
Journal of Environmental Psychology (2003)
Environmental attitudes, motivations, and contingent valuation of nonuse values: a case study involving endangered species
Matthew J Kotchen;Stephen D Reiling.
Ecological Economics (2000)
Green Markets and Private Provision of Public Goods
Matthew J. Kotchen.
Journal of Political Economy (2006)
Private Provision of Environmental Public Goods: Household Participation in Green-Electricity Programs
Matthew J. Kotchen;Michael R. Moore.
Journal of Environmental Economics and Management (2007)
Spatial and temporal heterogeneity of marginal emissions: Implications for electric cars and other electricity-shifting policies
Joshua S. Graff Zivin;Joshua S. Graff Zivin;Matthew J. Kotchen;Matthew J. Kotchen;Erin T. Mansur;Erin T. Mansur.
Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization (2014)
Corporate Social Responsibility for Irresponsibility
Matthew J Kotchen;Jon Jungbien Moon.
B E Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy (2012)
Energy policy: The rebound effect is overplayed.
Kenneth Gillingham;Matthew J. Kotchen;David S. Rapson;Gernot Wagner.
Impure public goods and the comparative statics of environmentally friendly consumption
Matthew J. Kotchen.
Journal of Environmental Economics and Management (2005)
Are Building Codes Effective at Saving Energy? Evidence from Residential Billing Data in Florida
Grant D. Jacobsen;Matthew J. Kotchen.
The Review of Economics and Statistics (2013)
Pharmaceuticals in wastewater: Behavior, preferences, and willingness to pay for a disposal program
Matthew Kotchen;James Kallaos;Kaleena Wheeler;Crispin Wong.
Journal of Environmental Management (2009)
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