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Energy economics

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Energy economics is a broad scientific subject area which includes topics related to supply and use of energy in societies.[1] Due to diversity of issues and methods applied and shared with a number of academic disciplines, energy economics does not present itself as a self-contained academic discipline, but it is an applied subdiscipline of economics. From the list of main topics of economics, some relate strongly to energy economics:

Energy economics also draws heavily on results of energy engineering, geology, political sciences, ecology etc. Recent focus of energy economics includes the following issues:

Some institutions of higher education (universities) recognise energy economics as a viable career opportunity, offering this as a curriculum. The University of Cambridge, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the  Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam are the top three research universities, and Resources for the Future the top research institute.[2] There are numerous other research departments, companies and professionals offering energy economics studies and consultations.

History

World prices for energy, 1991-2010. 2000=100.
World prices for energy, 1991-2010. 2000=100.

Energy related issues have been actively present in economic literature since the 1973 oil crisis, but have their roots much further back in the history. As early as 1865, W.S. Jevons expressed his concern about the eventual depletion of coal resources in his book The Coal Question. One of the best known early attempts to work on the economics of exhaustible resources (incl. fossil fuel) was made by H. Hotelling, who derived a price path for non-renewable resources, known as Hotelling's rule.[3]

Sources, links and portals

Leading journals of energy economics include:

There are several other journals that regularly publish papers in energy economics:

  • Energy – The International Journal
  • Energy Policy
  • International Journal of Global Energy Issues
  • Journal of Energy Markets
  • Utilities Policy

Much progress in energy economics has been made through the conferences of the International Association for Energy Economics, the model comparison exercises of the (Stanford) Energy Modeling Forum and the meetings of the International Energy Workshop.

IDEAS/RePEc has a collection of recent working papers.[4]

Leading energy economists

The top 20 leading energy economists as of December 2016 are:[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ Sickles, Robin (2008). "energy economics." The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, 2nd Edition. Abstract.
  2. ^ "Economics Field Rankings: Energy Economics - IDEAS/RePEc". ideas.repec.org.
  3. ^ Hotelling, H. (1931). "The Economics of Exhaustible Resources". Journal of Political Economy. 39 (2): 137–175. doi:10.1086/254195. JSTOR 1822328.
  4. ^ "NEP-ENE: New economic research on Energy Economics | IDEAS/RePEc".
  5. ^ IDEAS/RePEc has a list of energy economists and a ranking of the same.

Further reading

This page was last edited on 15 July 2019, at 06:59
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