Does Racism Make You Sick?
- Government & Politics
- Wollman Hall, The New School, New York NY
Local and Global Impacts of Climate Change: Predictions of the 5th IPCC Report
Monday, November 18, 2013 from 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM (EST)
In September, the United Nation’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) published the first of four reports providing updates on the scientific community’s knowledge of climate change and its effects. The report from the first Working Group, Climate Change 2013: The Physical Science Basis, strengthens the panel’s degree of certainty that climate change is man-made and is the cause of melting ice, rising global sea levels and various forms of extreme weather.
SCEPA’s Economics of Climate Change lecture series will present a panel discussion with leading climate change scientists on the major findings of the report. They will discuss its local and global predictions and what it forecasts for urban areas, agriculture, food production, and developing economies.
Peter Schlosser, What Does the the 5th Assessment Report Tell Us?
Professor of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Columbia University
Deputy Director and Director of Research, The Earth Institute at Columbia University
Robert Kopp, Local and Global Impacts of Extreme Weather
Assistant Professor, Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences, Rutgers University
Associate Director, Rutgers Energy Institute
Wolfram Schlenker, Effects of Weather Change on Agricultural, Food Production & the Developing World
Associate Professor, School of International and Public Affairs, Columbia University
SCEPA’s Economics of Climate Change project, led by New School Professor of Economics Willi Semmler, is generously supported by the Fritz Thyssen Foundation and the German Research Foundation (DFG).
The Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis (SCEPA) is the economic research arm of The New School for Social Research. Each year, the center hosts economic policy workshops, publishes topical policy papers, and sponsors newsworthy lectures by top economists and financial leaders.
Join millions of people on Eventbrite.
In order to purchase these tickets in installments, you'll need an Eventbrite account. Log in or sign up for a free account to continue.