Kenneth Gillingham

Associate Professor of Environmental & Energy Economics

Photo of Kenneth Gillingham

Contact

Email:


Tel: 203 436-5465
Fax: 203-436-9135

Faculty Support
Veronica Taylor, 203 432-6216
Veronica.Taylor@yale.edu

 

Degrees

A.B., Dartmouth College
M.S., M.S., Stanford University
Ph.D., Stanford University

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About

Professor Gillingham is an associate professor of economics at Yale University, with a primary appointment at the School of Forestry & Environmental Studies and secondary appointments in the Department of Economics and School of Management. He is also a faculty research fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. In 2015-2016, he served as the Senior Economist for Energy and the Environment at the White House Council of Economic Advisers. He is an energy and environmental economist drawing from the fields of applied microeconomics, behavioral economics, industrial organization, and integrated assessment modeling of climate change. He has published widely on consumer decisions and policy in transportation, energy efficiency, and renewable energy. His work has been published in top-tier journals such as Science, Nature, PNAS, Marketing Science, Quantitative Economics, Journal of the Association of Environmental & Resource Economists, Journal of Environmental Economics & Management, and the Journal of Economic Perspectives.
 
Prior to joining the Yale faculty, he worked at the California Air Resources Board, White House Council of Economic Advisers, Stanford Energy Modeling Forum, Resources for the Future, and Joint Global Change Research Institute of Pacific Northwest National Laboratory.  He also the recipient of a Fulbright Fellowship to New Zealand.  His Ph.D. is from Stanford University, where he studied management science & engineering and economics. Before beginning a career as an economist, he was a wilderness ranger in Wyoming and New Hampshire.

 

Link to Gillingham's more detailed website

Link to the Yale Environmental Economics Seminar

Link to the Yale Environmental Economics Group website