Wednesday, January 30, 2008

WGIII o gee (added to last 1/31/08)

Well, here is the list of WGIII authors. WGIII was charged with figuring out how to mitigate problems arising from climate change based on the WGI (scientific basis) and WGII (impacts, adaptation and vulnerability), so they needed economists, agronomists, and oil company people as well as climate scientists. Again, using Google Scholar it is pretty easy to see that these folk had been working on climate related problems. Eli has provided a sample publication for the first 14 or so

1. ACHARD, Frédéric, Joint Research Centre of the EC, Italy, France Determination of Deforestation Rates of the World's Humid Tropical Forests - all 23 versions »
F Achard, HD Eva, HJ Stibig, P Mayaux, J Gallego, … - Science, 2002 - sciencemag.org
A recently completed research program (TREES) employing the global imaging
capabilities of Earth-observing satellites provides updated information on the
status of the world's humid tropical forest cover. Between 1990 and 1997,

2. ADEGBULUGBE, Anthony, (see p.3) Centre for Energy Research and Development, Nigeria, Energy Use and CO 2 Emissions in the West and Central African Region
AO Adegbulugbe, GA Oladosu - Energy Policy, 1994 - ideas.repec.org .

3. AHMED, Mohammed Abdelrafie, University of Khartoum, Faculty of Engineering & Architecture, Sudan

4. AHUJA, Dilip, National Institute of Advanced Studies, India, Relative contributions of greenhouse gas emissions to global warming -
DA Lashof, DR Ahuja - Nature, 1990 - nature.com

5. AKUMU, Grace, Climate Network Africa, Kenya, OTHER CONTRIBUTIONS

G Akumu - teri.res.in Ahmed Grace Akumu 1 This paper highlights gross inequities inherent in
human society which will be exacerbated by climate change. ...

6. ALFSEN, Knut H., Statistics Norway, Norway, Impacts of an EC carbon/energy tax and deregulating thermal power supply on CO 2, SO 2 and NO x …
KH Alfsen, H Birkelund, M Aaserud - Environmental and Resource Economics, 1995 - Springer Abstract. Emission of CO2, SO2 and NOx are all closely linked to the burning of fossil fuels. Here we report on simulations done by linking a Sectoral European Energy Model (SEEM), covering energy demand in nine Western European ...

7. ALHARTHI, Awwad, Saudi Aramco, Saudi Arabia, Pore pressure versus confining pressure and their effect on oil–water relative permeability curves
A Al-Quraishi, M Khairy - Journal of Petroleum Science and Engineering, 2005 - Elsevier MNJ Al-Awad, Relationship Between Reservoir Productivity and Pore Pressure

8. AMANN, Marcus, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Austria, Calculating emission control scenarios and their costs in the RAINS model: Recent experience and …

J COFALA, M AMANN, Z KLIMONT - Pollution atmosphérique, 2000 - cat.inist.fr .. experience and future needs. Janusz COFALA, Marcus AMANN, Zbigniew KLIMONT Pollution atmosphérique OCT, 37-47, Lavoisier, 2000.

9. AMBROSI, Philippe, World Bank, France, tate and trends of the carbon market 2007 (World Bank publication)
K Capoor, P Ambrosi - Washington, DC, 2007

10. ANAYA, Carlos A., Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, México, Rainfall and labile carbon availability control litter nitrogen dynamics in a tropical dry forest -
CA Anaya, F García-Oliva, VJ Jaramillo - Oecologia, 2007 - Springer Abstract N cycling in tropical dry forests is driven by rainfall seasonality but the mechanisms involved are not well understood. We studied the seasonal variation in N dynamics and microbial biomass in the surface lit- ter of a ...

11. ANDRASKO, Kenneth, USEPA, United States of America, Forest management for greenhouse gas benefits: Resolving monitoring issues across project and … -
K Andrasko - Mitigation and Adaptation Strategies for Global Change, 1997 - Springe Abstract: Dcmand for new environmental services from forests requircs improvcd monitoring of these services at three scales: project-, regional-, and national-level. Most forest management activities are organized at the ...

12. APPS, Mike, Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Canada, The climatic impacts of land surface change and carbon management, and the implications for climate-
G Marland, RA Pielke Sr, M Apps, R Avissar, RA … - Climate Policy, 2003 - ucsusa.org ...

13. ASMUSSEN, Arne, Joanneum Research, Graz, Austria, Germany

14. AWERBUCH†, Shimon, United States of America, Investing in photovoltaics: risk, accounting and the value of new technology -
S Awerbuch - Energy Policy, 2000 - Elsevier In Europe and the US, national energy planning agencies value resource alternatives using outmoded techniques, conceived around the time of the Model-T Ford. These models, long since discarded in manufacturing and other ...

15. BABIKER, Mustafa, ARAMCO, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, The MIT Emissions Prediction and Policy Analysis (EPPA) model: revisions, sensitivities, and …
MHM Babiker, JM Reilly, M Mayer, RS Eckaus, RC … - 2001 - dspace.mit.edu The MIT Joint Program on the Science and Policy of Global Change is an
organization for research, independent policy analysis, and public education in global environmental change. It seeks to provide leadership in ...

16. BARKER, Terry, University of Cambridge, Dep. of Land Economy, 4CMR, United Kingdom, Equity and Ecotax Reform in the EU: Achieving a 10per cent Reduction in C02 Emissions Using Excise …
T BARKER, J KOHLER - Fiscal Studies, 1998 - Blackwell Synergy This paper inquires into changes in the distribution of expenditure and income that would follow the introduction of revenue-neutral tax changes to reduce C02 emissions across the European Union (EU). Consumer expenditures on ...

17. BASHMAKOV, Igor Alexeyevich, Center for Energy Efficiency (CENEf), Russia, An Energy Development Strategy for the USSR: Minimizing Greenhouse Gas Emissions -
AA Makarov, I Bashmakov - Energy policy, 1991 - ideas.repec.org

18. BEALE, Roger, Allen Consulting Group, Australia
19. BENITEZ, Pablo, British Columbia Ministry of Environment, Canada, Equador, Site identification for carbon sequestration in Latin America: A grid-based economic approach -
PC Benítez, M Obersteiner - Forest Policy and Economics, 2006 - Elsevier Latin America harbors a large potential for carbon sequestration and biomass production. This paper deals with the estimation of carbon supply curves for afforestation and reforestation and its implicit carbon sequestration in ...

20. BERNSTEIN, Lenny, L. S. Bernstein & Associates, L.L.C., United States of America, Carbon dioxide capture and storage: a status report -
L Bernstein, A Lee, S Crookshank - Climate Policy, 2006 - earthscanjournals.com Climate Policy 6 (2006) 241–246. Commentary. Carbon dioxide capture and storage: a status report.

21. BERTOLDI, Paolo, Joint Research Centre of the EC, Italy, Standby Power Use: How Big is the Problem? What Policies and Technical Solutions Can Address It?
P Bertoldi, B Aebischer, C Edlington, C Hershberg, … - Proceedings of the 2002 ACEEE Summer Study on Energy, 2002 - repositories.cdlib.org ABSTRACT: Standby power, as defined in this paper, is the electricity consumed by end-use electrical equipment when it is switched off or not performing its main function. Standby power consumption represents an increasing fraction

22. BEUTHE, Michel, Facultés Universitaires Catholique de Mons, Belgium, Globalization and research issues in transportation -
DG Janelle, M Beuthe - Journal of Transport Geography, 1997 - Elsevier Journal of Transport Geography Vol. 5, No. 3, pp. 199-206, 1997 0 1997 Elsevier Science

23. BIROL, Fatih, International Energy Agency, France, Turkey, Prices, technology development and the rebound effect -
F Birol, JH Keppler - Energy Policy, 2000 - Elsevier Energy efficiency is the critical parameter for policies that aim at reducing energy consumption while maintaining or even boosting economic growth. The two main options to influence energy efficiency are changes in relative prices, ...

24. BLOK, Kornelis, Ecofys, The Netherlands, Differentiating commitments world wide: global differentiation of GHG emissions reductions based on … -
H Groenenberg, D Phylipsen, K Blok - Energy Policy, 2001 - Elsevier

25. BOARDMAN, Brenda, Oxford ECI, United Kingdom, Lower Carbon Futures for European Households
T Fawcett, K Lane, B Boardman - 2000 - eci.ox.ac.uk Substantial carbon savings can be made by European households from increasing the efficiency of use of gas and electricity. Although this may not be a new message, it is still a necessary one. Kyoto targets are fast approaching, ...

26. BOER, Rizaldi, Climatology Laboratory, Indonesia, Economic Assessment of Mitigation Options for Enhancing and Maintaining Carbon Sink Capacity in … -
R Boer - Mitigation and Adaptation Strategies for Global Change, 2001 - Springer Abstract. Land use, land-use change and forestry (LULUCF) projects may become eligible under Article 12 of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) Kyoto Protocol’s Clean Development Mechanism (CDM). Some ...

27. BOGNER, Jean E., Landfills +, Inc, and University of Illinois, United States of America, Model comparisons of methane oxidation across a management gradient: Wetlands, rice production … -
JE Bogner, RL Sass, BP Walter - Global Biogeochemical Cycles, 2000 - Title: Model comparisons of methane oxidation across a management gradient: Wetlands, rice production systems, and landfill. ...

28. BOSCH, Peter, Ecofys, The Netherlands

29. BOSE, Ranjan, TERI, India, Transportation in Developing Countries: Greenhouse Gas Scenarios for Delhi, India -
R Bose, D Sperling - published by Pew Centre on Global Climate Change, Arlington …, In Delhi, India, transportation sector greenhouse gas emissions are expected to soar. There are policy and technology choices that could significantly lower the emissions growth rate while increasing mobility, improving air quality, ...

30. BOUILLE, Daniel, Bariloche Foundation, Argentina, Reform of the Electric Power Sector in Developing Countries: Case Study of Argentina -
D Bouille, H Dubrovsky - Buenos Aires: Institute of Energy Economics, Fundacion …, 2000 - pdf.wri.org This paper was written as part of a collaborative project on power sector reform and public benefits in developing and transition economies coordinated by the World Resources Institute.

31. BRADLEY, Richard, International Energy Agency, United States of America

32. BRINKMAN, Sander, Brinkman Climate Change, Consultancy, The Netherlands

33. BROWN, Marilyn A., Georgia Institute of Technology and Oak Ridge National Laboratory, United States of America, Engineering-economic studies of energy technologies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions: … -
MA Brown, MD Levine, JP Romm, AH Rosenfeld, JG … - Annual Review of Energy and the Environment, 1998 - Annual Reviews This paper compares the results of four recent engineering-economic studies of the potential for energy technologies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. The review includes a sector-by-sector assessment of specific technology ...

34. BURCH, Sarah, University of British Columbia, Canada, A framework for explaining the links between capacity and action in response to global climate …
S Burch, J Robinson - Climate Policy, 2007 - earthscanjournals.com .

35. BURGER, Nicholas, University of California, Santa Barbara, United States of America, Should we drill in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge? An economic perspective -
MJ Kotchen, NE Burger - Energy Policy, 2007 - Elsevier

36. CAI, Zucong, Institute of Soil Science, Chinese Academy of Sciences, P.R. China
37. CALVO BUENDIA, Eduardo, Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos, Peru
38. CHEN, Wenjun, Canada Centre for Remote Sensing, Canada
39. CIFUENTES, Luis, P. Universidad Catolica de Chile, Chile
40. CLAPP, Christa, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, United States of America
41. CLARKE, Leon, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, United States of America
42. COCKLIN, Christopher R, James Cook University, Australia, New Zealand
43. CORFEE-MORLOT, Jan, OECD, France, United States of America
44. CRABBÉ, Philippe J., University of Ottawa, Canada, Belgium
45. DAVE, Rutu, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
46. DE LA CHESNAYE, Francisco, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, United States of America
47. DE LA RUE DU CAN, Stephane, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States of America, France
48. DELHOTAL, Casey, Research Triangle Institute (RTI) International, United States of America
49. DEN ELZEN, Michel, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
50. DIAZ, Luis F., CalRecovery, Inc., United States of America
51. DIAZ MOREJON, Cristobal Felix, Ministery of Science, Technology and the Environment, Cuba
52. DREXHAGE, John, International Institute for Sustainable Development, Canada
53. DUAN, Maosheng, Tsinghua University, P.R. China
54. DUTSCHKE, Michael, Biocarbon Consult, Germany
55. EDENHOFER, Ottmar, Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Germany
56. EDMONDS, Jae, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, United States of America
57. EICKHOUT, Bas, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
58. ELGIZOULI, Ismail, High Council for Environment and Natural Resources (HCENR), Sudan
59. ELSIDDIG, Elnour Abdalla, University of Khartoum, Sudan
60. FAAIJ, Andre P.C., Copernicus Institute for Sustainable Development - Utrecht University, The Netherlands
61. FENHANN, Jørgen, Risø National Laboratory, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
62. FISHER, Brian S., CRA International, Australia
63. FLANNERY, Brian, Exxon Mobil Corporation, United States of America
64. FORD-ROBERTSON, Justin, Ford-Robertson Initiatives (FRI) Ltd, New Zealand
65. FRUMHOFF, Peter C., Union of Concerned Scientists, United States of America
66. GAO, Qingxian, Chinese Research Academy of Environmental Science, P.R. China
67. GARG, Amit, Government of India/UNEP Risø Centre, Denmark, India
68. GASCA, Jorge, Mexican Petroleum Institute, México
69. GEHL, Stephen, EPRI, United States of America
70. GENG, Luis J., Consultant, Peru
71. GIELEN, Dolf, International Energy Agency, France, Netherlands
72. GOLAY, Michael, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States of America
73. GOLLIER, Christian, University of Toulouse, France, Belgium
74. GREENE, David L., Oak Ridge National Laboratory National Transport Research Center, United States of America
75. GREGORY, Robert, Golder Associates (UK) Ltd., United Kingdom
76. GRUBB, Michael, Carbon Trust /Cambridge University/ Imperial College London, United Kingdom
77. GRÜBLER, Arnulf, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis/Yale University, Austria
78. GULLISON, Raymond E., Hardner & Gullison Associates, LLC, Canada
79. GUPTA, Joyeeta, Institute for Environmental Studies, Free University, The Netherlands
80. GUPTA, Sujata, Asian Development Bank, Philippines, India
81. GWARY, Daniel, University of Maiduguri, Nigeria
82. HA DUONG, Minh, Cired, Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France
83. HAITES, Erik, Margaree Consultants Inc., Canada
84. HALSNÆS, Kirsten, Risø National Laboratory, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
85. HANAOKA, Tatsuya, National Institute for Environmental Studies, Japan
86. HARE, Bill, Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Germany, Australia
87. HARNISCH, Jochen, Ecofys, Germany
88. HARRIS, Jeffrey, Alliance to Save Energy, United States of America
89. HARVEY, Danny, University of Toronto, Canada
90. HASHIMOTO, Seiji, National Institute for Environmental Studies, Japan
91. HATA, Hiroshi, Railway Technical Research Institute, Japan
92. HAVES, Philip, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States of America, United Kingdom
93. HAWKINS, David, Natural Resources Defence Council, United States of America
94. HAYAMI, Hitoshi, Keio University, Japan
95. HEGGEDAL, Tom-Reiel, Statistics Norway, Norway
96. HEIJ, BertJan, The Netherlands
97. HELLER, Thomas C., Stanford University, United States of America
98. HIGUCHI, Niro, National Institute for Research in the Amazon, Brazil
99. HOHMEYER, Olav, University of Flensburg, Germany
100. HÖHNE, Niklas, Ecofys, Germany
101. HOOGWIJK, Monique, Ecofys, The Netherlands
102. HOURCADE, Jean-Charles, Cired, Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France
103. HOWDEN, S. Mark, CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems, Australia
104. IBITOYE, Francis I., Centre for Energy Research and Development, Nigeria, I, VANOVA BONCHEVA, Antonina, Autonomous University of, Southern Baja California, México
105. JANZEN, H. Henry, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Canada
106. JEPMA, Catrinus J., University of Groningen, The Netherlands
107. JIANG, Kejun, Energy Research Institute, P.R. China
108. JOBBAGY, Esteban, Universidad Nacional de San Luis & CONICET, Argentina
109. JOCHEM, Eberhard, Fraunhofer Institute for Systems and Innovation Research, Germany
110. JOOSEN, Suzanne, Ecofys, The Netherlands
111. KAHN RIBEIRO, Suzana, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
112. KAINUMA, Mikiko, National Institute for Environmental Studies, Japan
113. KANOAN, Gorashi Mohammed, University of Nizwa, Sultanate of Oman, Sudan
114. KARJALAINEN, Timo, Finnish Forest Research Insititute, Finland
115. KHESHGI, Haroon, ExxonMobil Research and Engineering Company, United States of America
116. KJELDSEN, Peter, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
117. KOBAYASHI, Shigeki, Toyota Central R&D Labs, Inc, Japan
118. KOLSTAD, Charles, University of California, Santa Barbara, Dept of Economics & Bren School, United States of America
119. KONAR, Manaswita, Global Change Programme, Jadavpur University, India
120. KONSTANTINAVICIUTE, Inga, Lithuanian Energy Institute, Lithuania
121. KRANKINA, Olga, Oregon State University Department of Forest Science, United States of America, Russia
122. KRUGER, Joseph A., National Commission on Energy Policy, United States of America
123. KUIJPERS, Lambert, Technical University Eindhoven, The Netherlands
124. Kumar, Pushpam, University of Liverpool, UK, India
125. KURZ, Werner A., Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Canada
126. KVERNDOKK, Snorre, Ragnar Frisch Centre for Economic Research, Norway
127. LA ROVERE, Emilio Lèbre, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
128. LANG, Siwei, China Academy of Building Research, P.R. China
129. LARSEN, Hans, Risø National Laboratory, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
130. LATHAM, John, University Corporation for Atmospheric Research, United States of America
131. LECOCQ, Franck, Laboratory of Forestry Economics, INRA-AgroParisTech (ENGREF), France
132. LEE, David S., Manchester Metropolitan University, United Kingdom
133. LEE, Hoesung, Council on Energy and Environment Korea/Keimyung University, Korea
134. LEFEVRE, Nicolas, International Energy Agency, France, United States of America
135. LEVERMORE, Geoffrey J., The Univerity of Manchester, United Kingdom
136. LEVINE, Mark D., Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States of America
137. LLANES-REGUEIRO, Juan F., Havana University, Centre for Environmental Studies, Cuba
138. MALONE, Elizabeth L., Joint Global Change Research Institute, United States of America
139. MARECKOVA, Katarina, Umweltbundesambt, Austria, Slovakia
140. MARKANDYA, Anil, University of Bath/FEEM, Italy, United Kingdom
141. MARTINO, Daniel L., Carbosur, Uruguay
142. Martinot , Eric, Tsinghua University, P.R. China, United States of America
143. MASERA, Omar, Centro de Investigaciones en Ecosistemas, UNAM, México, Argentina
144. MASTRANDREA, Michael D., Stanford University, United States of America
145. MATSUHASI, Ryuji, Tokyo University, Japan
146. MATSUMOTO, Mitsuo, Forestry and Forest Products Research Institute, Japan
147. MATSUOKA, Yuzuru, Kyoto University, Japan
148. MATYSEK, Anna, CRA International, Australia
149. McALLISTER, Tim, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Canada
150. McCARL, Bruce, Texas A&M University, United States of America
151. McFARLAND, Mack, DuPont Fluoroproducts, United States of America
152. MEHLWANA, Monga, CSIR, Natural Resources and the Environment, South Africa
153. METZ, Bert, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
154. MEYER, Leo, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
155. MICHAELOWA, Axel, University of Zurich, Switzerland, Germany
156. MINER, Reid, NCASI, United States of America
157. MIRASGEDIS, Sevastian, National Observatory of Athens, Greece
158. MOEZZI, Mithra, HELIO International, United States of America
159. MONNI, Suvi, Benviroc Ltd, Finland
160. MOOMAW, William, US The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy Tufts University, United States of America
161. MOREIRA, Jose Roberto, National Reference Center on Biomass, Institute of Electr.& Energy, Univ. of Sao Paulo, Brazil
162. MUNASINGHE, Mohan, Munasinghe Institute for Development, Sri Lanka
163. MURASE, Shinya, Faculty of Law, Sophia University, Tokyo, Japan
164. MUROMACHI, Yasunori, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan
165. NABUURS, Gert-Jan, Alterra, The Netherlands
166. NAJAM, Adil, Boston University Center for Energy and Environmental Studies, United States of America, Pakistan
167. NAKICENOVIC, Nebojsa, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis/Vienna University of Technology, Austria, Montenegro
168. NEWTON, Peter J., Dept. for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform, United Kingdom
169. NIKITINA, Elena, Russian Academy of Science Inst.of World Economy and Int. Relations, Russia
170. NIMIR, Hassan B., University of Khartoum, Dept. of Petroleum Engineering, Sudan
171. NOVIKOVA, Aleksandra, Central European University, Hungary, Russia
172. ODINGO, Richard, University of Nairobi, Kenya
173. OGLE, Stephen, Colorado State University, United States of America
174. OKAZAKI, Teruo, Nippon Steel Corporation, Japan
175. OLIVIER, Jos G.J., Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
176. O’MARA, Frank P., University College DUblin, Ireland
177. O’NEILL, Brian, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Austria, United States of America
178. OPSCHOOR, Hans (J.B.), Insititute of Social Studies/Free University, The Netherlands
179. OYHANTÇABAL, Walter, Minstry of Livestock, Agriculture and Fisheries. Uruguay, Uruguay
180. PAN, Genxing, Nanjing Agricultural University, P.R. China
181. PAN, Jiahua, USDA Forest Service, P.R. China
182. PERSHING, Jonathan, World Resources Institute, United States of America
183. PETSCHEL-HELD†, Gerhard, Germany
184. PICHS, Ramon, CIEM, Cuba
185. PIPATTI, Riitta, Statistics Finland, Finland
186. PITCHER, Hugh M., Joint Global Change Research Institute, United States of America
187. PIZER, William A., Resources for the Future, United States of America
188. PLOTKIN, Steven, Argonne National Laboratory, United States of America
189. POPP, David, The Maxwell School, Syracuse University, United States of America
190. PRICE, Lynn K., Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States of America
191. RANA, Ashish, Reliance Industries Ltd., India
192. RAO, Shilpa, International Institute of Applied Systems Analysis, Austria, India
193. RAVINDRANATH, N. H., Indian Institute of Science, India
194. RAYNER, Steve, James Martin Institute, University of Oxford, United Kingdom, United States of America
195. READ, Peter, Massey University, New Zealand
196. RIAHI, Keywan, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Austria
197. RICE, Charles, Kansas State University, United States of America
198. RICHELS, Richard G., Electric Power Research Institute, United States of America
199. RILLING, Jacques, CSTB Building Research Center, France
200. ROBINSON, John, UBC, Canada
201. ROGNER, H-Holger, International Atomic Energy Agency, Austria, Germany
202. ROMANENKOV, Vladimir, All-Russian Institute of Agrochemistry named after D.Pryanishnikov, Russia
203. ROSE, Steven K., United States Environmental Protection Agency, United States of America
204. ROY, Joyashree, Jadavpur University, India
205. RYPDAL, Kirstin, CICERO, Norway
206. SAIJO, Tatsuyoshi, Osaka University, Japan
207. SANDERS, Johan, Wageningen University and Research Centre, The Netherlands,
208. SÁNZ SÁNCHEZ, María José, Fundación CEAM, Spain
209. SARI, Agus, PT Ecosecurities, Indonesia
210. SATHAYE, Jayant, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States of America
211. SCHAEFFER, Roberto, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
212. SCHLAMADINGER, Bernhard, Joanneum Research, Graz, Austria
213. SCHLEICHER, Stefan P., University of Graz, Austria
214. SCHNEIDER, Uwe A., Hamburg University, Germany
215. SCHOCK, Robert, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory/World Energy Council United States of America/United, Kingdom, United States of America
216. SCHOLES, Robert (Bob) J., Council for Scientific and Industrial Research, South Africa
217. SEKI, Shigetaka, Ministry of Economy Trade and Industry, Japan
218. SHEINBAUM PARDO, Claudia, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, México
219. SHUKLA, Priyadarshi, Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad, India
220. SILVEIRA SOARES FILHO, Britaldo, Centro de Sensoriamento Remoto, Brazil
221. SIMS, Ralph E. H., Massey University/International Energy Agency, New Zealand
222. SIROTENKO, Oleg D., All-Russian Research Ins. For Agricultural Meteorology, Russia
223. SKJOLSVIK, Kjell Olav, Marintek, Norway
224. SMITH, Kirk R., University of California / Woods Hole Research Center, United States of America
225. SMITH, Michael H., University of Leeds, United Kingdom
226. SMITH, Peter, University of Aberdeen, United Kingdom
227. SOHNGEN, Brent, The Ohio State University, United States of America
228. SOKONA, Youba, Sahara and Sahel Observatory (OSS) Tunis, Tunisia, Mali
229. SPERLING, Daniel, University of California, Davis, United States of America
230. STRENGERS, Bart, Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
231. SUGIYAMA, Taishi, Central Research Institute of Electric Power Industry, Japan
232. SUTAMIHARDJA, R.T.M., Ministry of Environment, Indonesia
233. SWART, Rob J., Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
234. TANAKA, Kanako, International Energy Agency, France, Japan
235. TIRPAK, Dennis A., UNFCCC Secretariat, France, United States of America
236. TORRES-MARTÍNEZ, Julio, Cuban Observatory for Science and Technology, Cuba
237. TOTH, Ferenc L., International Atomic Energy Agency/ Corvinus University of Budapest, Austria, Hungary
238. TOWPRAYOON, Sirintornthep, KM University, Thailand
239. TRINES, Eveline, Treeness Consult, The Netherlands
240. TURNER, Clive, Eskom, South Africa
241. UCHIYAMA, Yohji, The University of Tsukuba, Japan
242. URGE-VORSATZ, Diana, Central European University, Dept. of Environmental Sciences and Policy, Hungary
243. VAN KOOTEN, G. Cornelis, University of Victoria, Canada
244. VAN VUUREN, Detlef P., Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands
245. VERBRUGGEN, Aviel, University of Antwerp, Belgium
246. VILLAVICENCIO, Arturo, Equador
247. VUORI, Seppo, Technical Research Centre of Finland, Finland
248. WA GITHENDU, Mukiri, Ministry of Science and Technology, Kenya
249. WAMUKONYA, Njeri, Division of Policy Development and Law, Kenya
250. WARREN, Rachel, Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, School of Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, United Kingdom
251. WATTENBACH, Martin, University of Aberdeen, United Kingdom, Germany
252. WEYANT, John, Stanford University, United States of America
253. WINKLER, Harald, University of Cape Town, South Africa
254. WIT, Ron, Stichting Natuur en Milieu/CE, The Netherlands
255. WORRELL, Ernst, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory/Ecofys, The Netherlands
256. WYATT, Andrew B., University of Sydney, Australia
257. XU, Huaging, Chinese Acedemy of Sciences, P.R. China
258. YAMAGUCHI, Mitsutsune, The University of Tokyo, Japan
259. YAMAJI, Kenji, The University of Tokyo, Japan
260. YAMBA, Francis, University of Zambia, Zambia
261. YANG, Hongwei, Energy Research Institute, P.R. China
262. YOSHINO, Hiroshi, Tohoku University, Japan
263. ZHANG, Tianzhu, Dept. of Environmental Science and Engineering, Tsinghua University, P.R. China
264. ZHANG, Xiaoquan, Chinese Academy of Forestry, P.R. China
265. ZHANG, Xiliang, Tsinghua University, P.R. China
266. ZHOU, Dadi, Energy Research Institute, P.R. China
267. ZHOU, Fengqi, Energy Research Institute of NDRC, P.R. China
268. ZHOU, Peter P., EECG Consultants (Pty) Ltd., Botswana, Zimbabwe
269. ZOU, Ji, Renmin University of China, P.R. China,

5 comments:

Nexus 6 said...

Rabett, it's all over. You've been bitch-slapped (http://www.jennifermarohasy.com/blog/archives/002735.html). A bit of quite now please!

Anonymous said...

Hang on a minute...I spot some duplication here.

194: Steve Rayner

From memory I seem to recall that Steve Rayner also appears as a member of the 400 club. Wait up though, I think I've seen through the fog.

A while back Prof Rayner wrote an editorial for 'Global Env. Change' called "What drives environmental policy?"

http://sciencepolicy.colorado.edu/admin/announcement_files/998-uploaded/announcement-998-1796.pdf

[See where I got the link from?]

in this piece he used the phrase "the use of bad arguments for good causes"

It appears that Mr Moran has conflated the use of the word 'bad' with "I disagree with the whole issue of A-forced GW", without appreciating the context in which the word appears or the relevance of all those other words that appeared around it!!

Hugh

Anonymous said...

Rabett, I know this is all very amusing, but lets get to the real story. Seen the Arctic ice area, growing very nicely. Just a check in for the beginning of February.

JohnS

Anonymous said...

Ah, good to know your February check arrived. Mine's a bit late; must go post the last of the January stock talking points. I had begun wondering if our dark masters had chosen new and better minions, after I read about the free hotel, travel, and room service options for the New York opinion-funding program.

But the money's still good, albeit a bit inflated lately.

Marion Delgado said...

Nexus the jennifer bint is a piece of work.