CELG Seminar with Editor-in-Chief of Ecological Economics
The College of Economics, Law and Government UEH would like to invite you to attend the CELG seminar:
Seminar’s topics (1) Deliberative Valuation – Theory and Case Studies (2) Strategies for submitting manuscripts to international peer-reviewed journals
Presenter: Prof. Richard Howarth, Editor-in-Chief of Ecological Economics
Time: 14:00 (Vietnamese Time), Monday, November 28, 2022
Location: Room B1-1001, 279 Nguyen Tri Phuong St, Ward 5, Dist 10, HCMC
Deliberative valuation provides a novel approach to the analysis of ecosystem services that draws on concepts and methods from applied economics, decision science, participatory planning, and deliberative democracy. The core idea is that deliberative processes provide an approach in which respondents can engage with scientific experts and other stakeholders to foster social learning and agreement on shared values. This presentation will outline a novel conceptual approach in this area of research, plus case studies from the Northeastern United States.
Based on his years of service as the Editor-in-Chief of Ecological Economics, Professor Howarth will provide an overview of academic publishing with a discussion of strategies for submitting manuscripts for review and publication by international journals.
Richard Howarth is an environmental and ecological economist studying the interplay between economic analysis and environmental governance's ecological, moral, and social dimensions. His topical interests focus on the valuation and management of ecosystem services; theories of discounting and intergenerational justice; climate stabilization policy; the ethical foundations of voluntary pro-environmental behaviors; and the relationship between economic growth, environmental quality, and human well-being as mediated by endogenous social norms. Professor Howarth graduated summa cum laude from the Biology and Society Program at Cornell University (A.B., 1985) and held an M.S. in Land Resources from the University of Wisconsin-Madison (1987). He received his Ph.D. from the Energy and Resources Group at the University of California at Berkeley (1990), where he collaborated with Richard B. Norgaard on the economics of natural resources and sustainable development.
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