Here are some recent articles and presentations:

"Revisiting the Social Cost of Carbon," Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (US), Jan 2016, 

"Evolution of Assessments of the Economics of Global Warming: Changes in the DICE model, 1992 - 2017," Cowles and NBER Working Paper (also, CFDP 2084).

"Projections and Uncertainties About Climate Change in an Era of Minimal Climate Policies," Cowles and NBER Working Paper (also:, CFDP 2097)

William D. Nordhaus and Andrew Moffat, "A Survey ofGlobal Impacts of Climate Change: Replication, Survey Methods, and aStatistical Analysis," Cowles Foundation and NBER Working Paper, July 2017 (also, CFDP 2096).

Climate clubs: Overcoming free-riding in international climate policy.” American Economic Review, 105.4 (2015): 1339-70 [Presidential address to the American Economic Association describing the concept of clubs and how this can be applied to international agreements on climate change.]

Are We Approaching an Economic Singularity? Information Technology and the Future of Economic Growth,” CFDP 2021 and National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper no. w21547, 2015. [Speculative thoughts on long run growth.]

Modeling Uncertainty in Climate Change: A Multi‐Model Comparison.” (with Gillingham, Kenneth, William Nordhaus, David Anthoff, Geoffrey Blanford, Valentina Bosetti, Peter Christensen, Haewon McJeon, John Reilly, and Paul Sztorc) Cowles Foundation Discussion Paper, 2015 [The preliminary results of a major model comparison examining the uncertainty of integrated assessment models.]

"The climate casino: Risk, uncertainty, and economics for a warming world". Yale University Press, New Haven, CT, USA, 2013, Available as an enhanced ebook [A general survey of the economics of climate change.]

Using luminosity data as a proxy for economic statistics,” (with Xi Chen and William Nordhaus) Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (US), May 24, 2011, 108(21): 8589-8594, and click here for supporting information. [This study examines the value of night-time lights as a proxy for output measures at the national and grid-cell level.]