People Professor Nick Eyre
Co-Director, Oxford Martin Programme on Integrating Renewable Energy
Professor of Energy and Climate Policy
Professor Nick Eyre is Professor of Energy and Climate Policy at the Environmental Change Institute (ECI) and Oriel College. He also leads the ECI programme on Lower Carbon Futures. He is a Co-Director of the multi-university collaboration, the UK Energy Research Centre, leading its research work on energy demand. He teaches on option on energy policy on the Environmental Change and Management MSc course.
Nick has worked as a researcher, consultant and manager on energy and environmental issues since 1984. His interests focus on energy policy, especially with respect to energy demand, energy efficiency and small scale conversion and supply. He has published extensively on energy, climate, environment and transport issues. He is co-author of a book on carbon markets.
Nick worked at the Energy Saving Trust from 1999 to 2007, initially as Head of Policy and, from 2002, as Director of Strategy. He was responsible for the Trust's work on public policy issues, business development and long term business strategy. In 2001, he was seconded to the Cabinet Office, Performance and Innovation Unit, where he was a co-author of the Government's Review of Energy Policy. He led work streams on energy efficiency and long term energy scenarios.
In 1997, he wrote the first published study on how the Government's 20% carbon emission reduction target might be delivered. He managed a large European Commission programme on the external costs of energy and was lead author of the report used as the basis for the UK Government's first estimate of the social cost of carbon.
- May 2016
- Our shared world: reconciling individual need and collective responsibility
- May 2016
- A world powered by renewable energy
- Dec 2015
- The Challenge of Integrating Renewable Energy
- Feb 2015
- Climate change: what science and the IPCC report has to say
- Jan 2015
- Creating a climate for change: counting down to the 2015 UN climate negotiations