Environmental Economics and Quantitative Environmental Social Science

Seminar Series

These research seminars take place during term time throughout the academic year. They are led by PhD students in Environmental Economics and Quantitative Environmental Social Science from LSE to showcase their work throughout their PhD.

If you wish to attend any of the seminars, please e-mail geog.research@lse.ac.uk.

Spring Term 2024

3 May
1-2pm, OLD 1.26
Daniela Baeza-Breinbauer
"Climate Vulnerability and Resilience Strategies for Food Security: Evidence from a Systems Approach in East Africa"

10 May
1-2pm, OLD 1.26
Romano Tarsia

17 May
1-2pm, OLD 1.26
Thomas Bézy
“Is it a good idea to subsidize flood insurance?”

7 June
OLD 1.26
Nikolaus Hastreiter 1-2pm
Sam Loni 2-3pm

14 June
1-2pm, OLD 1.26
Alvaro Carbonell

Winter Term 2024

2 February
1-2pm, SAL B.01
Sarah Elven
"Behavioral Solutions for Clean Technology Adoption: Harnessing Savings Groups to Increase the Pursuit of Certified Solar Amongst Refugees in Uganda"

9 February
1-2pm, SAL B.01
Maren Hedne
"Is green technological change skill-biased?"

16 February
1-2pm, SAL B.01
Ina Drouven
"Reactionary Decision-Makers: Flood Exposure and Innovation"

8 March
1-2pm, SAL B.01
Violet Lasdun
'Expectations vs. Reality: Can Subjective Expectations Data Explain Variety Adoption?'

22 March
1-3pm, SAL B.01
Agata Makowska
'Marine and Coastal Ecosystem Service Tradeoffs and Synergies in Small Island Developing States: Efficiency, Equity and the Role of Nature-based Interventions'

Vincent Chung
'Immersive Virtual Environment for Stated Preference Methods'

Autumn Term 2023

13 October
1-2pm, PAN 3.03
Julien Picard
"Behavioural Spillovers Unpacked: Estimating the Side Effects of Social Norm Nudges"

24 November
1-2pm, PAN 3.03
Lorenzo Romero
"Too fast, too ambitious? Heterogeneous effects on innovation of Germany’s Energiewende"

1 December
1-2pm, PAN 3.03
Marco Tomasi
"The welfare impact of carbon taxation and labelling on food demand"

8 December
1-2pm, PAN 3.03
Loris Andre
"Economic growth and biodiversity: a sectoral model"