PhD & ECR Workshops
8th Annual PhD and Early Career Researcher Workshop
PhD students and early career researchers working on topics in environmental and resource economics are invited to a two-day workshop to be held in-person at Carleton University in Ottawa, Ontario on June 6-7, 2022. Applications close March 15, 2022.
Applications are welcome from those based in economics departments, business schools, schools of public policy, etc., researching any aspect of environmental economics, environmental behaviour, energy economics, climate change, green business or natural resource problems using theory, empirics or experimental methods.
Each previous edition of the workshop has convened around 20 early-stage researchers from inside and outside Canada from institutions such as Yale, Queens, Amsterdam, UBC, Ottawa, Paris, Columbia, McGill, Berkeley, Alberta, Cornell, Oslo, Toronto, Vienna, Calgary, LSE, etc.
Sessions are built around 30 minute presentations, giving participants the chance to expose their ideas and get feedback from junior and senior scholars. Social time will give an excellent opportunity for participants to network, exchange ideas and experiences and get to know each other. The atmosphere will be informal and collegial.
In addition to faculty on the CREEA|ACERE executive, CREEA invites keynote guests who will provide feedback on presentations and lead ‘career-craft’ workshops (tips on finding research topics, navigating the job market, getting papers published, managing the tenure process, etc. ). In 2022, the keynotes will be Juan Moreno Cruz (Waterloo) and Jennifer Winter (Calgary).
Best Paper and Presentation
We are pleased to announce the Workshops have a best paper and presentation prize; the winner will receive a copy of Natural Resource Economics by Jon M. Conrad and Daniel Rondeau, published by Cambridge University Press.
Jon M. Conrad and Daniel Rondeau’s Natural Resource Economics provides a foundation for advanced research by presenting required mathematical methods, classic dynamic models for non-renewable and renewable resources, and exploring several contemporary problems. This textbook encourages students to pursue a deeper understanding of the analytics of resource problems and to deploy numerical methods when analytical results prove intractable.
The combination of analysis, theory and applications will launch the next generation of resource economists, while serving as a useful reference for established researchers.
CREEA gratefully acknowledges the support of the Canadian Economics Association.