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CeCAR 3rd Annual Conference

This year we held our 3rd Annual Conference. We had three highly interesting keynote talks by Jonathan Anomaly, Bethanie Carney Almroth and Francisco Alpizar, as well as exciting presentations of CeCAR-scholars.

Programme

Monday 18 June

9.00 Welcome note by CeCAR Director Sverker Jagers 9.15

Session 1: Egg-timer presentations
1. Thomas Sterner: Policies for the Anthropocene.
2. Emma Ejelöv: Who would support this? Investigating the normative influence of political groups on environmental policy acceptability.
3. Claes Ek: Which type of environmental policy instrument do citizens and experts prefer?
4. Dragana Davidovic: Acceptability of different climate measures in a cross-national perspective. 
5. Sverker Jagers: Generating Public Support for effective environmental policies by means of compensation. The cases of Sweden, Canada and the US.

10.00 Break

10.30 Keynote talk: Norms, Laws, and Collective Action  
Jonathan Anomaly, Assistant Professor, Department of Political Economy, University of Arizona. 
Abstract

11.30 Break

12.00 Session2: Egg-timer presentations
1. Amanda Linell: The collective action problem of wildlife management. 
2. Rodriguez Mauricio: Land, Capital, and the Endogenous Protection and Property Rights. 
3. Marina Povitkina: Democracy and environmental protection
4. Marina Nistotskaya: Stronger State - Better Public Goods Provision: the case of Child Mortality. 
5. Ruth Carlitz: When Does Transparency Improve Public Goods Provision? Street-level Discretion, Targetability, and Local Public Service Delivery

16.00 Session 3: Egg-timer presentations
1. Eric Brandstedt & Bengt Brülde: Pure Procedural Climate Justice. 
2. Joakim Sandberg: Financial Ethics Research Group. 
3. Jasmine Elliott: The moral and collective responsibility of the legal profession in advising on ethical business conduct and human rights impacts. 
4. Åsa Löfgren: The effect of business and economic education on students willingness to engage in collective action. 
5. Markus Johansson: Cooperation and expected policy compliance in the Council of the EU.

Session 4: Egg-timer presentations
1. Felicia Robertson: Antimicrobial resistance and large-scale collective action. 
2. Bengt Brülde & Karl de Fine Licht: Reasons to trust. 
3. Simon Matti: Perceived Polarization, Trust, and Large-Scale Collective Action. 
4. Andreas Nilsson: Experiencing a Severe Weather Event Increases Concerns about Climate Change: The Case of Hurricane Irma.

Tuesday 19 June

9.00 Keynote talk: Food packaging, plastics and chemicals 
Bethanie Carney Almroth, Senior Lecturer, Department of Biological and Environmental Sciences, University of Gothenburg. 

Abstract: Environmental problems associated with plastics are currently on the public agenda. This is largely due to the mounting evidence of the natural capital costs associated with plastics, and the damage they are inflicting multitudes of species in diverse niches. Nearly 40% of the plastics produced in Europe are used in packaging materials, and they constitute nearly 50% of waste produced. Despite this, the chemical content of plastics used in society is rarely addressed. There are concerns that chemicals from plastic packaging might leach into food and spread in the environment. Food has to be healthy but also needs to be kept fresh and hygienic. Plastics provide seemingly perfect food packaging. Is that indeed the case? Are there risks for consumers of packaged foods? What should we be talking about here?

10.00 Break

10.30 Keynote talk: Behavioral Insights for the Design of Green Growth Policies in Developing Countries
Francisco Alpizar, Director and senior research fellow of the Environment for Development Initiative Centre in Central America, Costa Rica.

11.30 Break

12.00 Session 5: Egg-timer presentations
1. Cecilia Jakobsson Bergstad: Attitudes to energy policies and high-cost versus low-cost behaviours
2. Katarina Nordlund: The Mechanisms of Nudging
3. André Hansla: Regulating Emotional Responses to Climate Change - A Construal Level Perspective
4. Patrik Michaelsen Do Nudges Respect Autonomy? The People's Perspective
5. Inge van den Bijgaart: Exploration vs innovation in the face of scarcity

12.45 Concluding discussion


Egg-timer presentations
The presentations will be in a so called egg-timer format with many short presentations (about 3-5 minutes each) sequentially, with very little time between the presentations. The egg-timer format has been chosen to create an effective match-making of interests of the researchers attending the workshop, at the same time as it offers a broad introduction to the research within the CeCAR network (a network ranging from CeCAR phd-students and post-docs, researchers with funding from CeCAR, as well as researchers with joint interest in collective action research from various perspectives).

Page Manager: Webbredaktionen|Last update: 6/4/2019
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