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||Adam Gallaher*, University of Connecticut, Marcello Graziano , Southern Connecticut State University , Energy Shocks: Comparative analysis of national responses from 1970 to 2019||15||9:35 AM|
|Presenter||Deseret Weeks*, University of California - Merced, America-First Development and Energy Independence Policies: Implications and Mechanisms Explained by the Treadmill of Production and the Treadmill of Law||15||9:50 AM|
|Presenter||Wellington Romão Oliveira*, Funceme - Meteorology and Water Resources Foundation of Ceará-Brazil, Conflicts and policies in renewable energy: the wind farms on the coast of Maranhão State, Northeast Brazil||15||10:05 AM|
|Presenter||Douglas Boucher*, White Acres Farm, Solar, Soil and Suburbia: the fight over community solar power in the Agricultural Reserve of Montgomery County, Maryland||15||10:20 AM|
|Presenter||Shiqi Tao*, , John Rogan, Clark University, Mapping solar farms and associated deforestation in Massachusetts using Sentinel-2 time series||15||10:35 AM|
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