Last week’s Carbon Pricing Discussion was a great success; thank you everyone who came out!
Here is the link to the notes from the discussion and the event page for the lecture by James Baker III this Wednesday 4:30-5:30, which Prof. Pacala mentioned.
If you have any questions about PUEA, feel free to email me (firstname.lastname@example.org). For any questions about PSCL, contact Jonathan Lu (email@example.com).
For those who were unable to attend the discussion, here is a description of the event for reference:
A discussion on carbon pricing with Professor Stephen Pacala and Professor Emeritus Robert Socolow, held in the Butler Spcial Dining Room. This event is cohosted by Princeton Student Climate Lobby. Bios below:
Stephen Pacala is the Director of the Princeton Environmental Institute and The Frederick D. Petrie Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology at Princeton University. He also co-directs the Carbon Mitigation Initiative, an effort to develop solutions to the greenhouse warming problem, and is a founder and Chairman of the Board of Climate Central, a nonprofit media organization focusing on climate change. Professor Pacala has researched a wide variety of ecological and mathematical topics. At Princeton, his work focuses on problems of global change with an emphasis on interactions among the biosphere, greenhouse gases and climate.
Robert Socolow is Professor Emeritus of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at Princeton University. His current research focuses on global carbon management and fossil-carbon sequestration. He is the co-principal investigator (with ecologist, Stephen Pacala) of Princeton University’s Carbon Mitigation Initiative (CMI), a twenty-year (2000-2020) research project supported by BP (and formerly by Ford). Under CMI, Princeton has launched new, coordinated research in environmental science, energy technology, geological engineering, and public policy.
Pacala and Socolow are the authors of “Stabilization wedges: Solving the climate problem for the next 50 years with current technologies” (Science, August 13, 2004). Read more about it here: http://cmi.princeton.edu/wedges/