Energy transitions are inherently complex and prolonged affairs, and there are numerous unanswered questions about the timing and nature of the transition to whatever comes after the fossil fuel era. These questions cross disciplinary and epistemological lines, making them particularly suited to exploration from the perspectives of geography. These sessions present research related to transitions in energy sources and uses, along with the social, political and/or economic implications of those transitions.
|Presenter||Andrew Leach*, UC Davis Geography Graduate Group, Catherine Brinkley, Assistant Professor, Department of Community and Regional Development, UC Davis, Energy Next Door: a meta-analysis of land values and public perception of energy supply infrastructure||20||8:00 AM|
|Presenter||Sandhya Nepal*, University of Tennessee, Donald G Hodges, University of Tennessee, Micheline van Riemsdijk, University of Tennessee, Liem T Tran, University of Tennessee, Landowners' perceptions on bioenergy and their willingness to grow bioenergy crops – A case-study in northern Kentucky, USA||20||8:20 AM|
|Presenter||Carolyn Snell*, The University of York, Energy justice, fuel poverty and vulnerable groups: a comparative analysis||20||8:40 AM|
|Presenter||Burak Kose*, York University, Securing energy, renewing accumulation: entanglements of renewable energy and authoritarian neoliberalism in Turkey||20||9:00 AM|
To access contact information login