Climate Dependencies and Risk Management: Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence

Roger Cooke, Carolyn Kousky

Research output: Book/ReportOther report

Abstract

As defined by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, adaptation includes a set of actions to moderate harm or exploit beneficial opportunities in response to climate change. To date, little research has addressed public policy options to frame the nation’s approach to adapt to a changing climate. In light of scientific evidence of extreme and unpredictable climate change, prudent policy requires consideration of what to do if markets and people fail to anticipate these
changes, or are constrained in their ability to react. This issue brief is one in a series that results from the second phase of a domestic adaptation research project conducted by Resources for the Future. The briefs are primarily intended for use by decision makers in confronting the complex and difficult task of effectively adapting the United States to climate change impacts, but may also
offer insight and value to scholars and the general public. This research was supported by a grant from the Smith‐Richardson Foundation.
Original languageEnglish
Place of PublicationWashington, DC
Number of pages12
Publication statusPublished - May 2010

Publication series

NameIssue Brief 10-13
PublisherResources for the Future

Fingerprint

Climate
Climate change
Tail dependence
Risk management
Policy options
Climate change policy
Decision maker
Resources
Public policy

Keywords

  • climate change
  • market modelling
  • economic modelling

Cite this

Cooke, R., & Kousky, C. (2010). Climate Dependencies and Risk Management: Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence. (Issue Brief 10-13). Washington, DC.
Cooke, Roger ; Kousky, Carolyn. / Climate Dependencies and Risk Management : Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence. Washington, DC, 2010. 12 p. (Issue Brief 10-13).
@book{8b3779408dff41b6a0013e3d351035b7,
title = "Climate Dependencies and Risk Management: Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence",
abstract = "As defined by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, adaptation includes a set of actions to moderate harm or exploit beneficial opportunities in response to climate change. To date, little research has addressed public policy options to frame the nation’s approach to adapt to a changing climate. In light of scientific evidence of extreme and unpredictable climate change, prudent policy requires consideration of what to do if markets and people fail to anticipate these changes, or are constrained in their ability to react. This issue brief is one in a series that results from the second phase of a domestic adaptation research project conducted by Resources for the Future. The briefs are primarily intended for use by decision makers in confronting the complex and difficult task of effectively adapting the United States to climate change impacts, but may also offer insight and value to scholars and the general public. This research was supported by a grant from the Smith‐Richardson Foundation.",
keywords = "climate change, market modelling, economic modelling",
author = "Roger Cooke and Carolyn Kousky",
year = "2010",
month = "5",
language = "English",
series = "Issue Brief 10-13",
publisher = "Resources for the Future",

}

Cooke, R & Kousky, C 2010, Climate Dependencies and Risk Management: Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence. Issue Brief 10-13, Washington, DC.

Climate Dependencies and Risk Management : Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence. / Cooke, Roger; Kousky, Carolyn.

Washington, DC, 2010. 12 p. (Issue Brief 10-13).

Research output: Book/ReportOther report

TY - BOOK

T1 - Climate Dependencies and Risk Management

T2 - Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence

AU - Cooke, Roger

AU - Kousky, Carolyn

PY - 2010/5

Y1 - 2010/5

N2 - As defined by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, adaptation includes a set of actions to moderate harm or exploit beneficial opportunities in response to climate change. To date, little research has addressed public policy options to frame the nation’s approach to adapt to a changing climate. In light of scientific evidence of extreme and unpredictable climate change, prudent policy requires consideration of what to do if markets and people fail to anticipate these changes, or are constrained in their ability to react. This issue brief is one in a series that results from the second phase of a domestic adaptation research project conducted by Resources for the Future. The briefs are primarily intended for use by decision makers in confronting the complex and difficult task of effectively adapting the United States to climate change impacts, but may also offer insight and value to scholars and the general public. This research was supported by a grant from the Smith‐Richardson Foundation.

AB - As defined by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, adaptation includes a set of actions to moderate harm or exploit beneficial opportunities in response to climate change. To date, little research has addressed public policy options to frame the nation’s approach to adapt to a changing climate. In light of scientific evidence of extreme and unpredictable climate change, prudent policy requires consideration of what to do if markets and people fail to anticipate these changes, or are constrained in their ability to react. This issue brief is one in a series that results from the second phase of a domestic adaptation research project conducted by Resources for the Future. The briefs are primarily intended for use by decision makers in confronting the complex and difficult task of effectively adapting the United States to climate change impacts, but may also offer insight and value to scholars and the general public. This research was supported by a grant from the Smith‐Richardson Foundation.

KW - climate change

KW - market modelling

KW - economic modelling

UR - http://www.rff.org/RFF/Documents/RFF-IB-10-13.pdf

M3 - Other report

T3 - Issue Brief 10-13

BT - Climate Dependencies and Risk Management

CY - Washington, DC

ER -

Cooke R, Kousky C. Climate Dependencies and Risk Management: Microcorrelations and Tail Dependence. Washington, DC, 2010. 12 p. (Issue Brief 10-13).