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Economic Effects of Natural Disasters

  • ID: 5029523
  • Book
  • November 2020
  • Region: Global
  • 375 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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Economic Effects of Natural Disasters explores how natural disasters affect sources of economic growth and development. Using theoretical econometrics and real-world data, and drawing on advances in climate change economics, the book shows scholars and researchers how to use various research methods and techniques to investigate and respond to natural disasters. No other book presents empirical frameworks for the evaluation of the quality of macroeconomic research practice with a focus on climate change and natural disasters. Because many of these subjects are so large, different regions of the world use different approaches, hence this resource presents tailored economic applications and evidence.
  • Connects economic theories and empirical work in climate change to natural disaster research
  • Shows how advances in climate change and natural disaster research can be implemented in micro- and macroeconomic simulation models
  • Addresses structural changes in countries afflicted by climate change and natural disasters
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1. Evidence from developing countries 2. Impacts on environmental and socioeconomic systems 3. Impacts on the energy and the transport sectors 4. Impacts on financial development/markets

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Chaiechi, Taha
Taha Chaiechi is head of the Economics Academic Group at James Cook University in Australia, where she researches issues in climate change and natural disasters as well as their effects on various economic sectors, including public health, tourism, environmental and energy economics. She illuminates contemporary economic problems and issues by pursuing objectives that demand innovative methods for answering important real-world questions. Since 2011, she has been collaborating on external and internal research projects exceeding in $1million in value. Her roles and responsibilities vary from the Principal Investigator to the Coordinator of Analysis. Since 2009 she has produced (mainly in collaboration) 36+ HERDC publications at an average of 4.5 per year. She has also served the Australian Research Council (ARC), as an Expert Assessor, in the National Peer Review Process both in 2012 and 2018.
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