List of Workshop Participants
Biosketches are listed alphabetically by last name.
Eric Arnould, University of Wyoming
Arnould joined the University of Wyoming faculty in 2007 as Distinguished Professor of Marketing and Sustainable Business Practices to foster new initiatives in sustainable business practice and has pursued a career in applied social science since receiving his Bachelor’s degree in 1973. While enjoying the challenges of working as a consultant in agricultural, marketing systems, and natural resource management in more than a dozen West African nations between 1975 and 1990, he earned a PhD in Economic Anthropology with a minor in Archaeology (1982) and pursued a postdoctoral fellowship in the Marketing Department (1982-1983), all at the University of Arizona. Eric’s research on development, services marketing, consumer culture theory, and marketing channels in developing countries appears in over 90 articles and chapters in major social science and managerial periodicals and books. He most recently served as the PETSMART Distinguished Professor in the John and Doris Norton School of Family and Consumer Sciences at the University of Arizona and before that was the E. J. Faulkner College Professor of Agribusiness and Marketing at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Arnould has consulted for Associates in Rural Development, CVS, Chemonics, TransFair USA, H. J. Heniz, USAID, the United Nations Environmental Program, Rainbird, CARE, Vertical Communications, and a number of other entities.
Arnould, E., A. Plastina, and D. Ball. 2009. Does fair trade deliver on its core value proposition? Effects on income, educational attainment, and health in three countries. Journal Public Policy and Marketing 28(3), in press.
Schau, H., A. Muniz, and E. Arnould. 2009. How brand communities create value. Journal of Marketing 73(3):30–51.
Press, M. and E. Arnould. 2009. Constraints on sustainable energy consumption: marketing and public policy challenges and opportunities. Journal of Public Policy and Marketing 28(3):102–113.
Jeffrey Barber, Integrative Strategies Forum
Barber has engaged in both public interest advocacy and organizing efforts, nationally and internationally, focusing especially on the importance of strategic collaboration among environmentalists, consumer and health advocates, community development and social justice activists, trade unions, and other members of civil society since joining ISF in 1992. He currently works with a number of civil society networks and coalitions, including as Co-Chair of the Northern Alliance for Sustainability (ANPED) and as Northern Co-Chair of the NGO Caucus on Sustainable Production and Consumption at the United Nations Commission on Sustainable Development. In his NGO work at the UN, Barber has actively participated since 1995 in the Commission for Sustainable Development, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (on the revision of the OECD Guidelines on Multinational Enterprises and with the OECD’s Sustainable Development Plan), the UN Summit on Social Development, and the UN Conference on Human Settlements. Jeffrey is one of the founders of the Sustainable Development Issues Network (SDIN) for the World Summit on Sustainable Development. Prior to ISF, Barber spent more than a decade working in social policy and public opinion research at nationally-known organizations, as Director of Media Research for Peter D. Hart Research Associates, as manager of Audience and Program Research for the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, as Project Director of Custom Market Research for Arbitron Ratings Company, and as Communications Analyst at Stanford Research Institute (SRI International). Jeffrey Barber received a Bachelor’s degree in psychology and a Master’s degree in social science from San Francisco State University.
Halina Szejnwald Brown, Clark University
Brown is Professor of Environmental Science and Policy in the Department of International Development, Community, and Environment at Clark University. She received a PhD in chemistry from New York University. Halina served as chief toxicologist for the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection and in that capacity advised the Head of the Agency on all public health matters. Brown has served on numerous state and national advisory panels, including the National Academy of Science, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the Massachusetts Toxic Use Reduction Institute, the National Science Foundation, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. She is a Fellow of the International Society for Risk Analysis and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Halina currently serves on a Taskforce on Public Education that advises the Secretary of Energy in Massachusetts and on the Energy Commission that offers recommendations to the mayor of the town of Newton where she lives. Brown currently works in the areas of environmental policy, sustainable production and consumption, socio-technical innovation for sustainability, and the role of the corporate sector in sustainability transition. Her scholarly articles range in topics from toxicology to risk assessment, policy analysis, environmental ethics, institutional theory, technological innovation, corporate social responsibility, climate policy, and others.
Brown, H., M. De Jong, and D. Levy. 2009. Building institutions based on information disclosure: lessons from GRI’s sustainability reporting. Journal of Cleaner Production 17(4):571–580.
Brown, H. and P. Vergragt. 2008. Bounded socio-technical experiments as agents of systemic change: the case of a zero-energy residential building. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 75(1):107–130.
Vergragt, P. and H. Brown. 2008. Genetic engineering in agriculture: new approaches to generating societal consensus. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 75(6):783–798.
Brown, H. and D. Angel. 2000. Environmental regulatory reform in Poland: lessons for industrializing economies. Environmental Science and Technology 34(18):3849–3856.
Brown, H., D. Angel, and P. Derr. 2000. Effective Environmental Regulation: Lessons from Poland’s Experience. Westport, CT: Praeger.
Brown, H., R. Goble, and H. Kirschner, 1995. Social and environmental factors in lung cancer mortality in post-war Poland, Environmental Health Perspectives 103(1):64– 70.
Brown, H., P. Derr, O. Renn, and A. White. 1993. Corporate Environmentalism in a Global Economy: Societal Values in International Technology Transfer. New York: Quorum.
Marian Chertow, Yale University
Chertow is Associate Professor of Industrial Environmental Management and has been Director of the Industrial Environmental Management Program at the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies since 1991. Her research and teaching focus on industrial ecology, business/environment issues, waste management, and environmental technology innovation. Primary research interests are 1) The study of industrial symbiosis including geographically-based exchanges of wastes, materials, energy, and water within networks of businesses. 2) The potential of industrial ecology to underpin ideas of the proposed Circular Economy law in China. 3) The application of innovation theory to the development of environmental and energy technology. Prior to Yale, Marian spent ten years in environmental business and state and local government including service as President of the Connecticut Resources Recovery Authority charged with developing a billion dollar waste infrastructure system for the state. She is a frequent international lecturer and has testified on waste, recycling and other environmental issues before committees of the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives. Marian is on the Editorial Board of BioCycle Magazine and the Journal of Industrial Ecology, the Board of the Eco-Industrial Development Council, as well as on the Advisory Board of the Connecticut Clean Energy Fund, which is developing renewable energy projects to increase the availability of green energy. Marian serves on the founding faculty of the Masters of Science in Environmental Management Program at the National University of Singapore where she teaches “Business and Environment” and is a Visiting Professor at Nankai University’s National Center for Innovation Research on Circular Economy in China.
Chertow, M. and W. Ashton. 2009. The social embeddedness of industrial symbiosis linkages in Puerto Rican industrial regions. In F. Boons and J. Howard-Grenville, eds). The Social Embeddedness of Industrial Ecology. Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar.
Johnson, J. and M. Chertow. 2009. Climate stabilization wedges in action: a systems approach to energy sustainability for Hawaii Island. Environmental Science and Technology 43(7):2234–2240.
Eckelman, M. and M. Chertow. 2009. Quantifying life cycle environmental benefits from the reuse of industrial materials in Pennsylvania. Environmental Science and Technology 43(7):2550-2556.
Chertow, M., W. Ashton, and J. Espinosa. 2008. Industrial symbiosis in Puerto Rico: environmentally related agglomeration economies. Regional Studies 42(10):1299-1312.
Chertow, M. 2007. Uncovering’ industrial symbiosis. Journal of Industrial Ecology 11(1):11-30.
Maurie Cohen, New Jersey Institute of Technology
Cohen is Associate Professor of Environmental Policy and Sustainability in the Department of Chemistry and Environmental Science and Director of the Graduate Program in Environmental Policy Studies at the New Jersey Institute of Technology. He is also an Associate Faculty Member in the Division of Global Affairs at Rutgers University. Maurie received a Bachelor’s Degree in marketing from New York University, a Master’s degree in urban and regional planning from Columbia University, and a PhD in regional science from the University of Pennsylvania. Cohen has held prior academic appointments at Indiana University, Oxford University (Mansfield College), Binghamton University (State University of New York), and Leeds University. Mauire is the editor of the journal Sustainability: Science, Practice, and Policy and in 2006 was an AT&T Industrial Ecology Faculty Fellow. He is currently working on a book entitled From Affluence to Austerity: The Political Economy of Sustainable Consumption.
Cohen, M. 2010. The international political economy of (un)sustainable consumption and the global financial collapse. Environmental Politics, in press.
Cohen, M. 2010. The governance of sustainable mobility transitions in the face of rival societal objectives: the case of personal aeromobility. Research Policy, in press.
Tukker, A., M. Cohen, K. Hubacek, and O. Mont. 2010. Impacts of household consumption and options for change: introduction to the special issue. Journal of Industrial Ecology, in press.
Spaargaren, G. and M. Cohen. 2009. Greening life cycles and life styles. In A. Mol, D. Sonnenfeld, and G. Spaargaren, eds. The Ecological Modernization Reader: Environmental Reform in Theory and Practice. New York: Routledge.
Cohen, M. and J. Murphy, eds. 2001. Exploring Sustainable Consumption: Environmental Policy and the Social Sciences. New York: Elsevier.
John Ehrenfeld, International Society of Industrial Ecology
Ehrenfeld retired in 2009 as Executive Director of the International Society for Industrial Ecology after guiding its development since the Society was founded in 2000. He is the author of the recently published book Sustainability by Design: A Subversive Strategy for Transforming our Consumer Culture (Yale University Press, 2008). John retired in 2000 as Director of the MIT Program on Technology, Business, and Environment, an interdisciplinary educational, research, and policy unit. Ehrenfeld continues to teach, do research, and write and his current projects focus on industrial ecology and sustainability. He serves on the adjunct faculty of the Bainbridge Island Graduate Institute where he teaches Radical Sustainability. In 1999, the World Resources Institute honored John with a lifetime achievement award for his academic accomplishments in the field of business and environment. Ehrenfeld received the Founders Award for Distinguished Service from the Academy of Management’s Organization and Natural Environment Division in 2000. He spent part of the 1998-1999 academic year at the Technical University of Lisbon as a Fulbright Distinguished Scholar and was Visiting Professor at the Technical University of Delft during the 2000-2001 academic year. John serves on several external advisory boards and in 2005 was elected to the Council of Trustees of the Society of Organizational Learning. He is an editor of the Journal of Industrial Ecology. Ehrenfeld holds a B.S. and Sc.D. in Chemical Engineering from MIT and is author or co-author of over 200 papers, books, reports, and other publications.
Jacque (Jody) Emel, Clark University
Emel is Professor of Geography and Director of the Graduate School of Geography at Clark University. Her research focuses on the impacts of natural resource and concentrated animal feeding operation (CAFO) development. Her most recent grant from the National Science Foundation evaluated the linkages between corporate social responsibility and sustainability as fostered by foreign direct investment in Tanzanian gold mining. Research and writing on CAFOs was born out of the seminal volume, Animal Geographies: Place, Politics and Identity (co-edited with Jennifer Wolch, Verso 1998), that help to establish animal geographies as a sub-disciplinary area within geography. Earlier work employed critical social theory to examine the ideological effects of water-law systems, the narrowness of acceptable legal discourses distributing risk between mining companies and “host” communities, and the ethnic and ecological cleansing promoted by European settlement of the western United States.
Huber, M. and J. Emel. 2009. Fixed minerals, scalar politics: the weight of scale in conflicts over natural resources, ownership, and wealth distribution. Environment and Planning A 41(2):371–388.
Emel, J. and M. Huber. 2008. Risky business: mining, rent and the neoliberalization of “risk.” Geoforum 39(3):1391–1407.
Emel, J. and J. Urbanik. 2005. A new species of capital. In L. Nelson and J. Seager, eds. A Companion to Feminist Geography. Malden, MA: Blackwell.
Brooks, E. and J. Emel. 2000. North American Llano Estacado: Environmental Transformation and Potential for Sustainability. Tokyo: United Nations University Press.
Jaime Ewalt, New Jersey Institute of Technology
Ewalt is a PhD candidate in the Department of Chemistry and Environmental Science at the New Jersey Institute of Technology and works on nonpoint pollution control at the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection (NJDEP). She is interested in all areas of sustainability science and is currently involved in a research project on vulnerability, adaptation, and resilience to global change in New Jersey. Jaime has Bachelor’s degrees in Biology and Biochemistry from Syracuse University and a Master’s degree in Biochemistry from The Ohio State University. She is active in her community as member of two bicycle/ pedestrian task forces, the Chair of NJDEP’s Sustainability Action Group for the Environment (SAGE), and just completed a 300-mile bike ride from New York City to Washington, D.C. to promote climate change legislation and alternative modes of transportation.
James Goldstein, Tellus Institute
Goldstein is a Senior Fellow at Tellus Institute where he directs the Sustainable Communities Program. His research centers on the development of analytic methods and stakeholder processes in support of community-based initiatives to integrate environmental protection, economic development, and social well-being. James has over twenty years of experience in the assessment of environmental problems and policies, with a particular emphasis on pollution prevention, solid waste management, green planning, and watershed protection. The current focus of his work is the incorporation of a global perspective in designing local and regional sustainability efforts. Current projects include developing sustainability scenarios for the Boston metropolitan area (sponsored by the Environmental Protection Agency), and designing training programs to help state agencies and post-secondary educational institutions become more sustainable. He presents widely on a range of environmental and sustainability issues. Goldstein received a Bachelaor’s degree in Geography from Clark University in 1978.
John Gowdy, Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute
Gowdy is Rittenhouse Professor of Humanities and Social Science in the Department of Economics at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. His areas of interest include ecological economics, energy and climate change, evolutionary economics, welfare theory and policy, and behavioral economics. Within these sub-fields, Gowdy’s current work is in the areas of biodiversity valuation, climate change, and sustainable development in South Asia. He is a past president of the U.S. Society for Ecological Economics and president-elect of the International Society for Ecological Economics. John has been a Fulbright scholar at the Economic University of Vienna, Leverhulme Professor at Leeds University, and a visiting scholar at the Autonomous University in Barcelona, the University of Zurich, the Free University of Amsterdam, the University of Queensland, and Tokushima University. He has published more than 150 academic articles and authored or co-authored ten books. His most recent volumes are Microeconomic Theory Old and New: A Student’s Guide (Stanford University Press, 2009), Frontiers in Ecological Economic Theory and Application (with J. Erickson) (Edward Elgar, 2007), and Paradise for Sale: A Parable of Nature (with C. McDaniel) (University of California Press, 2000).
Gowdy, J. and R. Juliá. 2009. Global warming economics in the long run. Land Economics, in press.
van den Bergh, J. and J. Gowdy. 2009. Economic behavior, institutions, and organizations from a group selection perspective. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, in press.
Gowdy, J. 2009. Discounting, ethics, and options for maintaining biodiversity and ecosystem services. In The Economics of Ecosystems and Biodiversity (TEEB) (with R. Howarth and C. Tisdell) (available at
Gowdy, J. 2008. Behavioral economics and climate change policy. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 68(3–4):632–644.
Botzen, W., J. van den Bergh, and J. Gowdy. 2008. Cumulative CO2 emissions: shifting international responsibilities for climate debt. Climate Policy 8(6):569– 576.
Roberta Hawkins, Clark University
Roberta Hawkins is a PhD student in the Graduate School of Geography at Clark University. She is interested in applying feminist geography and political ecology perspectives to interrogate ethical consumption practices. Her dissertation research is entitled: “Buy a disposable diaper, save a life? An analysis of consumption as development intervention.” The project investigates cause-related marketing initiatives, where a corporation and non-profit organization collaborate to simultaneously promote a product and social issue [e.g., Product (RED)]. Usually a donation is made to the cause for each product sold. In this research she analyzes the discursive practices used to frame consumption as ethical and as a viable development intervention and looks at the way that these discursive practices encourage certain types of North-South relations over others. Roberta has an Bachelor’s degree in environmental science from Queen’s University (Canada) and a Masters degree in environmental studies from York University (Canada).
Anders Hayden, Boston College
Hayden is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Sociology at Boston College. He is currently completing his dissertation entitled When Green Growth Is Not Enough: Climate Change, Ecological Modernization, and Sufficiency in the UK and Canada. He has written extensively, both in academic and popular publications, on work-time reduction as an ecological and social reform that represents a sufficiency-based alternative to the endless growth of production and consumption and spent a number of years doing activist work on the issue.
Hayden, A. and J. Shandra. 2009. Hours of work and the ecological footprint of nations: an exploratory analysis. Local Environment 14(6):575–600.
Hayden, A. 2006. France’s 35-hour week: attack on business? Win-win reform? Or betrayal of disadvantaged workers? Politics & Society 34(4):503–542.
Hayden, A. 2000. Sharing the Work, Sparing the Planet: Work Time, Consumption and Ecology. London: Zed.
David Hess, Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute
Hess is Professor of Science and Technology Studies at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute where he currently serves as a leader in the governance of the acclaimed Interdisciplinary Programs in Design and Innovation (PDI) and director of the program in Ecological Economics, Values, and Policy. The author of fourteen books and edited volumes in the STS field, he has received the Diana Forsythe Prize in the anthropology of science and technology, two Fulbright fellowships, and grants from the National Science Foundation. Hess’s research focuses on social movements and civil society with respect to science, technology, health, and the environment. David’s early work explored alternative health and religious movements, and his activities since 2000 have focused on sustainability and industrial innovation in the United States. His book, Alternative Pathways in Science and Industry: Activism, Innovation, and the Environment in an Era of Globalization (MIT Press, 2007), provided an analysis of the generative dimensions of social movements in industrial innovation with emphasis on environmental and equity issues, and it won the Robert K. Merton Award in the sociology of science. Hess’s most recent book, Localist Movements in a Global Economy: Sustainability, Justice, and Urban Development in the United States (MIT Press, 2009), explores the environmental and equity dimensions of buy local movements, urban agriculture, local energy, and community media with historical contextualization and policy analysis.
Hess, D. 2010. Electricity transformed: neoliberalism and local energy in the United States. Antipode, in press.
Hess, D. 2010. The environmental, health, and safety implications of nanotechnology: environmental organizations and undone science in the United States. Science as Culture, in press.
Hess, D. 2010. Declarations of independents: on local knowledge and localist knowledge. Anthropological Quarterly, in press.
Hess, D. 2009. The potentials and limitations of civil society research: getting undone science done. Sociological Inquiry 79(3):306–327.
Hess, D. 2008. Localism and the environment. Sociology Compass 2(2):625–638.
Hess, D. 2007. What is a clean bus? Object conflicts in the greening of urban transit. Sustainability: Science, Practice, and Policy 3(1):1–14.
Hess, D. 2004. Organic agriculture and food in the U.S.: object conflicts in a health-environmental social movement. Science as Culture 13(4):493–514.
Kyle Knight, Washington State University
Knight is a doctoral candidate and research assistant in the Department of Sociology at Washington State University. His research interests are focused on the social drivers of consumption and the relationships between consumption, well-being, and environmental sustainability.
Jack Luskin, University of Massachussets-Lowell
Luskin is Senior Associate Director of the Toxics Use Reduction Institute and the Director of the Program for the Practice of Sustainability at the University of Massachusetts-Lowell. Jack has a Bachelor’s degree in Sociology, Master’s degrees in education and radiological health physics, and a PhD in training and learning. He has studied the facilitation and management of complex systems change and regularly does organizational and inter-organizational facilitation. Luskin has consulted on organizational development and capacity building to the U.S. Agency for International Development’s Environmental Pollution Prevention Program and the United Nations’ National Cleaner Production Centres Programme. Jack also has been on the United States national technology transfer team on pollution prevention/cleaner production for small- and medium-sized manufacturers. He was a consultant for the National Institute of Science and Technology (NIST) Manufacturers’ Extension Partnership (MEP) where he facilitated annual meetings of MEP centers and developed national training linking “lean” and “clean” manufacturing. Jack has presented at international conferences on sustainability in supply chains and is an advisor to the European Roundtable on Sustainable Consumption and Production. He also serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Cleaner Production. Luskin is a co-founder of the North American Sustainable Consumption Alliance and was principal investigator on several EPA and philanthropic grants linking sustainable consumption and public health.
Luskin, J. 2007. Building capacity for the future: a novel approach to incorporating sustainability into university curricula. Paper presented at the 11th European Roundtable on Cleaner Production, Basel.
Luskin, J. and T. Del Matto. 2007. Introduction to the special issue on sustainable production and consumption: making the connection. Journal of Cleaner Production 15(6):489–491.
Blackman, A. and J. Luskin. 2006. A community-based initiative to reduce children’s exposure to toxics in household products. Health Education 106(2):98–113.
Luskin, J., A. Phipps, and E. March. 2005. Making $ense of Sustainability: Competitive Advantage Strategies for Suppliers. Proceedings of the European Roundtable for Sustainable Consumption and Production.
Jane Maddox, Maddox Communications
Maddox is a communications specialist who has worked with the Tellus Institute to increase public awareness of the forces and choices we face in advancing a future of enriched lives, human solidarity, and environmental sustainability. She directed communications for The Philanthropic Initiative (TPI), a nonprofit consulting firm that advises corporate donors, private foundations and community foundations on strategic philanthropy. Jane co-authored The World We Want: New Dimensions in Philanthropy and Social Change (Altamira Press, 2007). She was part of the Polaroid community during the 1990s and is a graduate of the University of New Hampshire and Simmons College.
Michael Maniates, Allegheny College
Maniates is Professor of Political Science and Environmental Science at Allegheny College. In addition to his teaching and writing, Michael serves on the advisory boards of the Story of Stuff, Take Back Your Time, and the Pacific Institute. He also administers the program in Energy and Society at Allegheny College and is an adjunct faculty member of Semester at Sea (University of Virginia). Maniates’ current work focuses on civic engagement and frugality, the politics of green consumption, and United States energy futures. He is working specifically on a 26-unit course for The Teaching Company called Powering the Planet that focuses on energy, consumption, and the environment a trade publication book entitled Easy Won’t Cut It: Grown-Up Ways of Saving the Planet that is due out late in 2010.
Maniates. M. 2010. Editing Out Unsustainable Behavior. In State of the World 2010. New York: W. W. Norton.
Maniates, M. and J. Meyer, ed. 2010. The Environmental Politics of Sacrifice. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Princen, T., M. Maniates, and K. Conca, eds. 2002. Confronting Consumption, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Diana Mincyte, Ludwig Maximilians University-Munich and University of Illinois
Mincyte is a Research Fellow at the Rachel Carson Center for Environmental Studies at Ludwig Maximilians University-Munich and Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Advertising at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. As an environmental sociologist, Mincyte examines connections between subsistence and sustainability and explores topics on the interface of environmental politics, consumption, agro-food systems, and social inequalities. Her book investigates raw milk politics in the European Union (EU) and post-socialist East Europe to consider how the EU’s sustainable agro-food policies are impacting local semi-subsistence systems of provision and reshaping socio-economic relations to produce large populations of the poor. Mincyte’s work was published in Sociologia Ruralis, Slavic Review, Journal of Sports and Social Issues, Cultural Studies-Critical Methodologies anda number of edited volumes.
Mincyte, D. 2010. The politics of subsistence and sustainability in the new Europe. Sociologia Ruralis, in press.
Mincyte, D. 2009. Everyday environmentalism: the practice, politics, and nature of subsidiary farming in Stalin’s Lithuania. Slavic Review 68(1)31–49.
Mincyte, D. 2009. Self-made women: raw milk consumption and gender politics in post-socialist Lithuania. In M. Caldwell, ed. Food in Post-Soviet Societies. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
Mincyte, D., M. Casper, C. Cole. 2009. Sports, environmentalism, land use, and urban development. Journal of Sport and Social Issues 33(2):103–110.
Steven Moore, University of Texas
Moore is Bartlett Cocke Regents Professor of Architecture and Planning at the University of Texas at Austin where he teaches design and courses related to the philosophy, history, and application of sustainable technology. He is Director of the Graduate Program in Sustainable Design and Co-founder of the University of Texas Center for Sustainable Development. He is the author of many articles and five books on the topic of sustainable architecture and urbanism.
Moore, S. 2010. Pragmatic Sustainability: Theoretical and Practical Tools. New York: Routledge.
Vermass, P., P. Kroes, A. Light, and S. Moore, eds. 2007. Philosophy and Design: From Engineering to Architecture. New York: Springer.
Moore, S. 2007. Alternative Routes to the Sustainable City: Austin, Curitiba, and Frankfurt. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
Moore, S and S. Guy, eds. 2005. Sustainable Architectures: Cultures and Natures in Europe and North America. New York: Spon.
Moore, S. 2001. Technology and Place: Sustainable Architecture and the Blueprint Farm. Austin: University of Texas Press (Recipient of the EDRA/Places Award for Research).
Dominic Pascarelli, Clark University
Biosketch coming soon.
Thomas Princen, University of Michigan
Princen as Associate Professor of Natural Resources and Environmental Policy at the University of Michigan. He received a PhD in Political Economy and Government from Harvard University in 1988 and Bachelor’s degree in biology from Pomona College in 1975. Princen was named an Aldo Leopold Leadership Fellow by the Packard Foundation and was a Pew Faculty Fellow for International Affairs. Tom was also a MacArthur Foundation Post-Doctoral Visiting Research Fellow in International Peace and Security at Princeton University from 1988 to 1989. His work explores issues of social and ecological sustainability and his primary focus is on the drivers of overconsumption and the conditions for restrained use of resources. Two current book projects are Localization: Adaptations for the Coming Downshift (with R. De Young) (under review) and Distant Horizons: An Ethic of the Long Term.
Princen. T. 2010 (in press). Treading Softly: Paths to Ecological Order. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Princen, T. 2005. The Logic of Sufficiency. Cambridge: MIT Press (Recipient of the International Studies Association’s Harold and Margaret Sprout Award).
Princen, T., M. Maniates, and K. Conca. 2002. Confronting Consumption. Cambridge: MIT Press (Recipient of the International Studies Association’s Harold and Margaret Sprout Award).
Princen, T. and M. Finger. 1994. Environmental NGOs in World Politics: Linking the Local and the Global. New York: Routledge.
Princen, T. 1992. Intermediaries in International Conflict. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Emmanuel Prinet, One Earth Initiative
Prinet is Executive Director of the One Earth Initiative, a not-for-profit research and advocacy organization based in Vancouver, Canada, that promotes sustainable consumption and production at the local, national, and international levels. He is also Principal of EcoSteppingStones Consulting and holds an MSc in planning from the University of British Columbia. Emmanuel has spent seven years living in France to work on European and international sustainable consumption and production issues and has developed working relationships with the French Government, the European Commission, the OECD, and the United Nations. Through the One Earth Initiative, Prinet has been actively involved in the UN’s 10-Year Framework of Programmes on Sustainable Consumption and Production (the Marrakech Process). Since 2004, Emmanuel has co-produced a number of short documentaries as part of a video series called “Sustainability Productions,” that feature the social and ecological practices of cities in Europe and North America that have sought to become more sustainable. He currently is a member of the National Advisory Committee that guides the development of a Sustainable Consumption and Production Framework for Canada. Prinet’s area of expertise is on understanding the concepts of sustainability, ecological economics, sustainable production and consumption, and green urban design. He is an avid outdoor enthusiast who enjoys rock-climbing and telemark skiing.
Prinet, E. 2010. Book review of Buyology: Truth and Lies about Why We Buy, by Martin Lindstrom. New York: Doubleday, 2008. Journal of Industrial Ecology, in press.
Timmer, V., E. Prinet, and D. Timmer. 2009. Sustainable Household Consumption: Key Considerations and Elements for a Canadian Strategy. Policy paper written on behalf of the Consumer Council of Canada for Industry Canada’s Office of Consumer Affairs.
Prinet, E. 2009. Eco-Strata Guide: A Green Guide for Multi-Family Dwellings in Metro Vancouver. Vancouver: One Earth Initiative (available at http:// www.eco-strata.com).
Prinet, E. 2002. Changer. In A.-M. Ducroux, ed. Les Nouveaux utopistes du développement durable. Paris: Autrement.
Prinet, E. 1999. Ecological economics: a model for sustainable development. Loyola Journal of Social Sciences 13(2):125–157.
William Rees, University of British Columbia
Rees (FRSC) is a human ecologist, ecological economist, professor and former director of the University of British Columbia’s School of Community and Regional Planning (SCARP) in Vancouver. His research and teaching focus on the biophysical prerequisites for sustainable societies in an era of accelerating global ecological change. Rees is a founding member and past President of the Canadian Society for Ecological Economics and founding Director of the OneEarth Initiative. He is perhaps best known in ecological economics as the originator and co-developer of “ecological footprint analysis.” His book on eco-footprinting, with then PhD student Mathis Wackernagel, has been translated into eight languages including Chinese. He has also authored over 125 peer- reviewed papers and book chapters and numerous popular articles on humanity’s (un)sustainability conundrum. Bill’s work is widely recognized and awarded and he has lectured by invitation in 25 countries around the world. The Vancouver Sun named Rees one of British Columbia’s top public intellectuals in 2000. In 2006, he was elected to the Royal Society of Canada and in 2007 was awarded a prestigious Trudeau Foundation Fellowship.
Rees, W. 1995. Achieving sustainability: reform or transformation? Journal of Planning Literature 9(4):343–361.
Rees, W. 2002. Globalization and sustainability: conflict or convergence? Bulletin of Science, Technology, and Society 22(4):249–268.
Rees, W. 2006. Ecological footprints and appropriated carrying capacity: what urban economics leaves out. In C. Tacoli, ed., The Earthscan Reader in Rural Urban Linkages [Reprinted from Environment and Urbanization 4(2):121–130 (1992)].
Rees, W. 2006. Ecological footprints and bio-capacity: essential elements in sustainability assessment. In J. Dewulf and H. Van Langenhove, eds. Renewables-Based Technology: Sustainability Assessment. New York: Wiley.
Rees, W. 2008. Human nature, eco-footprints, and environmental injustice. Local Environment 13(8):685–701. (Article selected for translation and inclusion in a Spanish language collection on sustainability and social justice, 2009).
Rees, W. 2009. The ecological crisis and self-delusion: implications for the building sector. Building Research and Information 37(3):300–311.
Eugene Rosa, Washington State University
Rosa is Professor of Sociology and past Chair of the Department of Sociology at Washington State University. He also holds concurrent posts at WSU as Edward R. Meyer Professor of Natural Resource and Environmental Policy in the Thomas S. Foley Institute for Public Policy and Public Service, Affiliated Professor of Fine Arts, Faculty Associate in the Center for Environmental Research Outreach and Education, and Faculty Associate in the Social and Economic Sciences Research Center. Gene is currently a member of the Committee on Global Change of the National Academy of Sciences. Rosa’s research has focused on environmental threats and impacts—particularly energy, technology, risk issues, and global environmental change—and public perceptions of them. He is co-founder of the STIRPAT research program, a disciplined body of empirical research that uses a stochastic reformulation of the well-known IPAT identity in ecology to distinguish anthropological drivers—including consumption—and their relative effects of global environmental impacts. The current focus of the STIRPAT program is a comparison between environmental threats and objective and subjective indicators of human well-being. Gene is widely published, including articles in Science, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, American Sociological Review, AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment, Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, Ecological Economics, Social Forces, American Journal of Sociology, Journal of Industrial Ecology, International Sociology, Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, Journal of Risk Research, Risk Analysis, Public Opinion Quarterly, Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, Annual Review of Sociology, Sociological Symposium, Human Ecology Review, Society and Natural Resources, Physics and Society, Social Science Quarterly, Organization and Environment, Journal of World Systems Theory, and Contemporary Sociology as well as numerous technical reports. His co-edited books—Public Reactions to Nuclear Power: Are There Critical Masses? and Public Reactions to Nuclear Waste: Citizens’ Views of Repository Siting—were acclaimed by both academics and policy makers. Rosa’s co-authored book, Risk, Uncertainty, and Rational Action won the 2000-2002 Outstanding Publication Award of the Section on Environment and Technology of the American Sociological Association. He is senior editor of the forthcoming book Human Footprints on the Global Environment: Threats to Sustainability (MIT Press).
Joseph Sarkis, Clark University
Sarkis is Professor of Management at Clark University’s Graduate School of Management and a graduate of the University of Buffalo. Joseph’s teaching and research interests include a broad variety of topics related to organizations and the natural environment and operations management. Sarkis has over 250 publications in a wide variety of outlets including peer-reviewed journals, book chapters, and conference proceedings. He is editor of Management Research Review, editor of the models and methodologies department for IEEE Transactions on Engineering Management, and associate editor of the Journal of Green Building. Joseph’s most recent book is an edited volume entitled Facilitating Sustainable Innovation through Collaboration (with J. Cordeiro and D . Vazquez Brust , Springer, 2009).
Cordeiro, J. and J. Sarkis. 2008. Does explicit contracting effectively link CEO compensation to environmental performance? Business Strategy and the Environment 17(5):304–317.
Sarkis, J. 2006. The adoption of environmental and risk management practices: relationships to environmental performance. Annals of Operations Research 45(1):367–381.
Sarkis, J. and M. Tamarkin. 2005. Real options analysis for “green trading”: the case of greenhouse gases. Engineering Economist 50(3):273–294.
Zhu, Q. and J. Sarkis. 2004. Relationships between operational practices and performance among early adopters of green supply chain management practices in Chinese manufacturing enterprises. Journal of Operations Management 22(3):265–289.
Sarkis, J. 2003. A strategic decision making framework for green supply chain management. Journal of Cleaner Production 11(4):397–409.
David Schmidt, Clark University
Schmidt is the Campus Sustainability Coordinator at Clark University. His professional, volunteer, and research interests center on issues of change management, sustainability science, urban sustainability, fostering change agents, and exploring social-technical transitions. Schmidt received a Bachelor’s degree in Geography and a Master’s degree in Community Development and Planning, both from Clark University.
Juliet Schor, Boston College
Schor is Professor of Sociology at Boston College an previously taught at Harvard University for seventeen years in the Department of Economics and the Committee on Degrees in Women’s Studies. A graduate of Wesleyan University, Juliet received her PhD at the University of Massachusetts. Her forthcoming book is Plenitude: The New Economics of True Wealth (Penguin Press, 2010). Schor is also author of the national best-seller, The Overworked American: The Unexpected Decline of Leisure (Basic Books, 1992) and The Overspent American: Why We Want What We Don’t Need (Basic Books, 1999). Juliet also wrote Born to Buy: The Commercialized Child and the New Consumer Culture (Scribner, 2004) which has been translated into six languages. She is the author of Do Americans Shop Too Much? (Beacon Press, 2000), co-editor of Consumer Society: A Reader (The New Press 2000), and Sustainable Planet: Solutions for the Twenty-First Century (Beacon Press, 2002). An essay collection, Consumerism and Its Discontents is forthcoming from Oxford University Press in 2010. Schor is currently working on issues of environmental sustainability and their relation to Americans’ lifestyles and the economy and the emergence of a conscious consumption movement. She is a co-founder and co-chair of the Board of the Center for a New American Dream (http://www.newdream.org). Her scholarly articles have appeared in the Economic Journal, Review of Economics and Statistics, World Development, Industrial Relations, Journal of Economic Psychology, Ecological Economics, Journal of Industrial Ecology, and Social Problems. Schor has served as a consultant to the United Nations, the World Institute for Development Economics Research, and the United Nations Development Program. Juliet was a fellow at the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation in 1995-1996 for a project entitled “New Analyses of Consumer Society” and in 1998 received the George Orwell Award for Distinguished Contributions to Honesty and Clarity in Public Language from the National Council of Teachers of English. In 2006, she received the Leontief Prize from the Global Development and Economics Institute at Tufts University for expanding the frontiers of economic thought.
Rachel Shwom, Rutgers University
Shwom is currently Assistant Professor of Climate and Society in the Department of Human Ecology at Rutgers University. Her research focuses on how production and consumption systems have and can change to mitigate and adapt to the risks and realities of climate change. Rachel understands these transformations not just as technological or economic processes, but inherently social and political processes. Her doctoral dissertation “Greens, Suits, and Bureaucrats: A Sociological Perspective on Interorganizational Relations in Appliance Energy Efficiency Policy” used longitudinal network analysis to study the evolution of government, business, and NGO dynamic power relationships in bringing new products to market over the past three decades. Schwom is currently following up this work with interviews to document factors influencing environmental NGO decisions to take cooperative and non-cooperative stances toward business and government organizations. Rachel has also conducted research on the impact that various forms of deliberation have on public support of climate change mitigation policies. She has published in Annual Review of Environment and Resources, Rural Sociology, Climatic Change, and Organization and Environment.
John Stutz, Tellus Institute
Stutz is a Vice-President and founding member of the Tellus Institute. Over 30 years, his research areas have included utility regulation, energy policy, waste management, conservation, and human well-being. The unifying theme has been the impact of consumption on individuals, the economy, and the environment. John has appeared as an expert witness on behalf of consumer advocates and regulatory commissions throughout the United States and in Canada, addressing issues of equity and efficiency as well as forecasting and conservation. Stutz has also conducted studies of the economic impacts of conservation compared to power plant construction and use. He has studied such problems of waste prevention, environmental policy, and economic benefits of sustainability measures for the Environmenal Protection Agency, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, and many other sponsors. Drawing on and extending his previous work, Stutz’s research now centers on human well-being, particularly as it relates to values, affluence, and the environment. Before joining Tellus in 1976, John was on the faculty of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the State University of New York at Albany (where he received tenure), and Fordham University (where he was associate professor of mathematics and co-director of the program in mathematics and economics). Stutz received a PhD in Mathematics from Princeton University in 1969.
Andrew Szasz, University of California at Santa Cruz
Szasz is Professor of Sociology at the University of California at Santa Cruz. He received his PhD from the University of Wisconsin in 1982. Andy’s articles on the politics of regulation, worker safety and health, hazardous waste policy, military toxics, and environmental justice have appeared in journals such as Social Problems, Criminology, Politics & Society, International Journal of Contemporary Sociology, and American Behavioral Scientist. Szasz’s first book, EcoPopulism: Toxic Waste and the Movement for Environmental Justice (University of Minnesota Press, 1994), won the Association for Humanistic Sociology’s book award for 1994-95 and was voted one of the “Top 10 Environmental Sociology Books/Articles” in a poll conducted by the Environment and Technology Section of the American Sociological Association. His most recent book, Shopping Our Way to Safety: How We Changed from Protecting the Environment to Protecting Ourselves (University of Minnesota Press, 2009), was a finalist for the C. Wright Mills book award for 2008. At UCSC, Szasz teaches courses in environmental sociology and sociological theory.
Philip Vergragt, Tellus Institute and Clark University
Vergragt is currently Senior Associate at the Tellus Institute in Boston and Research Professor at Clark University. Before moving to the United States in 2002, he was Professor of Technology Assessment at TU Delft in the Netherlands and Deputy Director of the Dutch government’s Sustainable Technological Development Program. His main research concerns technological innovation for sustainability, technology assessment of emerging technologies, sustainable consumption, and sustainable system innovation. With the Tellus Institute, Philip works on the Great Transition Initiative to bring about a societal transition towards sustainability. Vergragt was a co-founder and an Advisory Board member of the Greening of Industry Network. He has published more than 70 academic papers and co-authored two books. He obtained a PhD in Chemistry from Leiden University in 1976.
Irwin, A., S. Georg, and P. Vergragt. 1994. The social management of environmental change. Futures 26(3):323–334.
Green, K. and P. Vergragt. 2002. Towards sustainable households: a methodology for developing sustainable technological and social innovations. Futures 34(5):381–400.
Quist, J. and P. Vergragt. 2006. Past and future of backcasting: the shift to stakeholder participation and a proposal for a methodological framework. Futures 38(9):1027–1045.
Vergragt, P. and H. Brown. 2007. Sustainable mobility: from technological innovation to social learning, Journal of Cleaner Production 15(11–12):1104–1115.
Brown H. and P. Vergragt. 2008. Bounded socio-technical experiments as agents of systemic change: the case of a zero-energy residential building. Technological Forecasting and Social Change 75(1):107–130.
Peter Victor, York University
Victor is an economist who has worked on environmental issues for nearly 40 years as an academic, consultant, and public servant. He is currently Professor in Environmental Studies at York University and from 1996 to 2001 was Dean of the Faculty of Environmental Studies. These positions followed several years as Assistant Deputy Minister of the Environmental Sciences and Standards Division in the Ontario Ministry of the Environment. Peter was previously a principal of VHB Consulting and Victor and Burrell Research and Consulting where he undertook many influential policy-related economic studies in Canada and abroad. Victor has served on numerous boards and advisory committees and appeared as an expert witness before various Commissions. From 2000 to 2004, he was President of the Royal Canadian Institute for the Advancement of Science, Canada’s oldest science organization, and from 2004-2006 was Chair of Environment Canada’s Science and Technology Advisory Board. Peter continues to provide technical advice in such areas as air pollution and health, emissions trading, emerging issues and education for sustainable energy development. Victor is currently a member of the Advisory Committee on the National Accounts for Statistics Canada, the Academic Advisory Panel of TruCost, the Ontario Government’s Advisory Committee on Transboundary Science, and the Board of the David Suzuki Foundation. By extending input-output analysis, he was the first economist to apply the physical law of the conservation of matter to the empirical analysis of a national economy. Peter was one of the founders of the discipline of ecological economics and was the first President of the Canadian Society for Ecological Economics.
Victor, P. forthcoming. Herman Daly and the steady-state economy. Festschrift for Herman Daly, J. Farley, ed. Encyclopiedia of the Earth (available at http://www.eoearth.org/article/Herman_Daly_Festschrift_(e-book)).
Victor, P. 2008. Managing Without growth: Slower by Design, Not Disaster. Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar.
Victor, P. 2007. Nature as capital: concerns and considerations. In A Canadian Priorities Agenda, J. Leonard, C. Ragan, C. and F. St-Hilaire, eds. Montreal: The Institute for Research on Public Policy.
Marsha Walton, New York State Research and Development Authority
Walton is a Senior Project Manager at the New York State Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA) where she has been employed since 1992 working on energy policy issues, new product commercialization projects, and more recently, applying behavioral insights from the social sciences to NYSERDA’s programs that design and implement energy-efficiency and renewable programs. After receiving her undergraduate degree, Marsha worked in bush Alaska Yup’ik villages collecting oral histories about ancestral villages and burial grounds for the Alaska Native Land Claims Bureau of Indian Affairs Special Projects Office. Marsha has a PhD in Ecological Economics (Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute), a Master’s degree in Regional Planning (Cornell University) , and Bachelor’s degree in Anthropology (Bard College).
Richard Wilk, Indiana University
Wilk is Professor of Anthropology and Gender Studies at Indiana University where he also directs the Food Studies Program. With a PhD in Anthropology from the University of Arizona, he has taught at the University of California Berkeley, University of California Santa Cruz, New Mexico State University, and University College London and has held fellowships at Gothenburg University and the University of London. Wilk’s research in Belize, Europe, the United States, and West Africa has been supported by three Fulbright fellowships, grants from the National Science Foundation, and from many other organizations. Rick has also worked as an applied anthropologist with UNICEF, USAID, USDA, Cultural Survival, and a variety of other development organizations. Most recently, he testified in several important Indian land tenure cases in the Belize Supreme Court. Wilk’s initial research on the cultural ecology of indigenous Mayan farming and family organization was followed by work on consumer culture and sustainable consumption, energy consumption, globalization, television, beauty pageants, and food. Much of his recent work has turned toward the history of food, the linkages between tourism and sustainable development, and the origin of modern masculinity. Rick’s publications include more than 130 papers and book chapters, a textbook in Economic Anthropology, and several edited volumes. Rick’s most recent books are Home Cooking in the Global Village: Caribbean Food from Buccaneers to Ecotourists (Berg, 2006), Off the Edge: Experiments in Cultural Analysis (with O. Lofgren, Museum Tusculanum Press, 2007), Fast Food/Slow Food: The Cultural Economy of the Global Food System (Altamira Press, 2006), and Time, Consumption, and Everyday Life: Practice, Materiality, and Culture (with Elizabeth Shove and Frank Trentmann, Berg, 2009).
Margaret Willis, Boston College
Willis is a doctoral student in the Department of Sociology at Boston College and has a Master’s degree from Vanderbilt University in Community Development and Action. Her current research interests include the relationship between conscious consumption and activism and the role of social class and cultural capital in the sustainable consumption movement.
Linda Varangu, My Sustainable Canada
Varangu has been assisting businesses, governments, institutions, and citizens in adopting and transitioning to sustainable practices over the past 25 years. An avid sustainable consumption and production (SCP) practitioner, Linda has undertaken over 100 waste assessments, has been responsible for the development over 50 documents, guides, and pollution prevention plans for businesses, institutions, municipalities and civil society, and has sought to bring practitioners and academic researchers together in undertaking applied research. Linda’s accomplishments include the development and delivery of numerous novel programs including the first municipal program to assist business with waste minimization in Canada, and the first provincial program to support industrial waste reuse. She has also overseen the creation and/or growth of several organizations including the Municipal Waste Management Association, My Sustainable Canada, and the Canadian Coalition for Green Health Care. Most recently, Varangu is co-founder and director with My Sustainable Canada, a not-for-profit organization focusing on sustainable consumption. This organization was created to more actively promote sustainable consumption as the majority of SCP initiatives concentrated on sustainable production, leaving gaps in knowledge, cooperation, and vision on sustainable consumption. Linda also serves as Partnership Director for the Canadian Coalition for Green Health Care where she is responsible for the development of an organization to help “green” Canadian health care facilities and will be developing a Toxics Reduction Strategy for Health Care, amongst other initiatives. Linda has a Master’s degree in Environmental Engineering (University of Western Ontario) and Bachelor’s degrees in Chemistry and Biology (University of Waterloo). She advises on a number of committees including Canadian Standards Association Advisory Committee to ISO TC 207 (Environmental Management and Related Activities), University Health Network Energy Advisory Committee, Ontario Hospital Association Green Hospital Champion Fund, Great Lakes Bi-National Toxics Strategy Mercury Workgroup, Web 2.0 Ethical Consumer Learning Circle, Canadian Environmental Network Sustainable Consumption Workgroup, and Canadian Council of Ministers of the Environment (CCME) Extended Producer Responsibility Task Group.
Varangu, L. 2009. Detoxifying the Hospital—Greening Ontario’s Hospitals: A Platform for Action. Ontario Hospital Association Conference, Toronto.
Varangu, L. Evaluation of Options for Early Action for Chemical Management: Recommendations for Consumer-Based Programs that Could Stimulate Early Action on Chemical Management by Canadian Manufacturers. Internal Report for Environment Canada.
Shimizu, R., T. Del Matto, L. Varangu, P. Padanyi, S. Yi, P. Schultz, L. Brown Large, and C. Bruni. 2009. Sustainable Consumption: How Do We Encourage Consumers to Purchase Sustainably? Report Prepared for Office of Consumer Affairs. Ottawa: Industry Canada.
Barber, J., K. Onthank, T. Del Matto, L. Varangu, and J. Luskin. 2008. Producing and Consuming Sustainably in North America: A Regional Overview of Initiatives and Strategies Promoting Sustainable Consumption and Production. Developed and Presented for the First North American Workshop on Sustainable Consumption and Production, Washington, DC.
Del Matto, T., and L. Varangu. 2008. Study of Municipal Target Setting for Sustainability. For Region of Waterloo’s Sustainability Strategy, Ontario.
Edward (Ned) Woodhouse, Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute
Biosketch coming soon.
Benjamin Wright, Clark University
Biosketch coming soon.
Nonita Yap, University of Guelph
Yap teaches industrial ecology, environmental impact assessment, environment and development, and disaster planning and management at the University of Guelph in Canada. Her research, volunteer, and professional activities have taken her to eighteen countries in Asia, Africa, and Central and South America. Until recently Yap’s research has focused on the role of technology in the environmental sustainability of development interventions and the role of policy in influencing the technology choices of firms. Nonita is currently studying the role of policy, global supply chain, social capital and collective learning in driving and sustaining environmental innovations among “base-of-the-pyramid” producers. She was a participant at the 2006 European Union Expert Conference on the Marrakech Process “Creating Solutions for Sustainable Consumption and Production” and the 2008 Washington, DC workshop on Sustainable Consumption and Production sponsored by the United Nations Environment Program and the governments of Canada and the United States to launch the North American contribution to the Marrakech Process. Yap is a member of the American Chemical Society, the International Association for Impact Assessment, the Great Lakes Roundtable on Pollution Prevention, the Canadian Center for Pollution Prevention and the European-based Sustainable Consumption Research Exchange (SCORE) Network. Nonita serves on the Environmental Assessment Advisory Board of Canada’s Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade.
Yap, N. 2008. Integrating poverty reduction and environmental protection among BOP producers: Van Chang Craft Village in Vietnam. In P. Kandachar and M. Halme, eds. Sustainability Challenges and Solutions at the Base of the Pyramid: Business Technology and the Poor. Sheffield: Greenleaf.
Yap, N., J. Devlin, C. Wu, and S. Ton. 2007. Corporate environmental innovations and public policy: case studies from Taiwan. In S. Parto and B. Herbert-Copley, eds. Industrial Innovation and Environmental Regulation: Developing Workable Solutions. Tokyo: United Nations University Press/IDRC.
Yap, N. 2006. Cleaner production and eco-efficiency: charting a course to sustainability? In R. Cote, J. Tansey, and A. Dale, eds. Linking Industry and Ecology: A Question of Design. Vancouver: UBC Press.
Yap, N. 2000. Performance-based ISO 14001: case studies from Taiwan. In R. Hillary, ed. ISO 14001: Case Studies and Practical Experience. Sheffield: Greenleaf.
Yap, N., ed. 1999. Cleaner Production and Consumption: Challenges and Opportunities in East and Southern Africa. Harare, Zimbabwe: Weaver Press.
(Last updated: October 6, 2009)