Joseph Nyangon, PhD, is a power and energy systems engineering economist specializing in utilities innovation at the SAS Institute. A skilled strategic planning leader with a demonstrated managerial and technical career spanning over 15 years, he has led complex projects in power system planning and operations, energy economics, advanced energy modeling and decision analytics, strategic infrastructure investment, risk pricing strategies, and technology innovation. Prior to joining SAS, Dr. Nyangon was a postdoctoral research scholar in energy economics and engineering systems at the University of Delaware. His research has been published in leading academic journals, including Energy Sources, Part B: Economics, Planning, and Policy; Springer International; the Energy Journal; and the Financial Analysts Journal. Nyangon serves on the editorial boards of WIREs Energy and Environment, Smart Cities and Society, and the Energy Research and Social Science (ERSS) journals. His most recent book is Sustainable Energy Investment: Technical, Market and Policy Innovations to Address Risk (2021). He founded Sacital Energy Group, a New York-based energy and infrastructure advisory and consulting firm, to accelerate environmental finance and investments. In addition to his scholarly activities, he is an active member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), the Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences (INFORMS), the International Association for Energy Economics (IAEE), and Project Management Institute. Nyangon earned a PhD from the University of Delaware, two master’s degrees from Columbia University in New York and the University of Greenwich in England and has a bachelor’s degree in engineering. Visit his website at www.josephnyangon.com
The authors analyze environmental commodity markets and how they can attract investments, focusing on the application of market-based instruments to incentivize the behavior and change needed to deliver environmental quality and mitigate environmental risk. This book can be read linearly, chapter by chapter, or it can be used by fund managers, regulatory investors, and green-finance experts as a reference to gain valuable insights into how to manage carbon markets.
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