Karlygash is a Fellow in Environmental Economics at the Department of Geography and Environment, LSE. Prior to this she was a Research Officer at the Grantham Research Institute. Karlygash works on macroeconomic aspects of climate change policies, and interactions between environmental policies and business cycles.
Karlygash held a research position at OxCarre (Oxford Centre for the Analysis of Resource Rich Economies), University of Oxford, worked as consultant at the World Bank, and as an economist at Credit Suisse (London).
Karlygash holds a PhD in Economics from the University of Oxford.
- The macroeconomic aspects of climate change;
- Green growth.
Research - 2018
This paper estimates the share of jobs in the US that would benefit from a transition to the green economy,... Read more
To achieve the goals of the Paris Agreement, the use of fossil fuels must peak and then rapidly decline. This research investigates the impact of climate change policy on capital invested in fossil fuel power plants, especially coal - so-called ‘dirty’ assets. Read more
Research - 2017
Abstract This paper develops a general equilibrium model that incorporates specific features pertaining to developing countries: a large informal sector... Read more
Research - 2015
What is the optimal instrument design and choice for a regulator attempting to control emissions by private agents in face... Read more
Research - 2013
Working Paper 139 Abstract I build an equilibrium search and matching model of an economy with an informal sector and... Read more
Policy - 2018
This special report for the LSE Growth Commission shows why it is sensible for environmental sustainability to be at the heart of the UK’s growth strategy and how this can be achieved, setting out recommendations for government across the areas of innovation, infrastructure, skills and cities. Read more
Policy - 2015
Assessing the consequences of environmental policies for employment presents a considerable challenge, and at present it is not possible for policy-makers to assess conflicting claims about the quality and quantity of green jobs that have already been created, or may be created in the future. Read more