People Dr Jacquelyn Pless
Oxford Martin Fellow, Oxford Martin Programme on Integrating Renewable Energy
Oxford Martin Fellow
Dr Jacquelyn Pless is a Postdoctoral Researcher in the Economics of Innovation with the Institute for New Economic Thinking at the Oxford Martin School, an Oxford Martin Fellow of the Oxford Martin Programme on Integrating Renewable Energy, and a Research Associate of the Oxford Centre for the Analysis of Resource Rich Economies in the Department of Economics, Oxford University. For part of Fall 2018, she was also a Postdoctoral Affiliate of the Harvard Environmental Economics Program and Visiting Researcher in the Harvard Kennedy School of Government.
Jacquelyn is an applied microeconomist with research interests in innovation, energy and environmental economics, and public economics. Most of her work right now focuses on evaluating the effects of public policy on firm behavior and innovation outcomes, and on how policy can steer the direction of innovation towards clean energy solutions that help protect environmental systems.
Jacquelyn has Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in Mineral and Energy Economics and a B.A. in Economics and Political Science. She previously held positions with the Joint Institute for Strategic Energy Analysis at the U.S. National Renewable Energy Laboratory, the National Conference of State Legislatures, and the World Bank.
Oxford Martin Fellow
- Jul 2018
- Solar photovoltaic self-consumption in the UK residential sector: New estimates from a smart grid demonstration project
- Jan 2018
- Policy Brief—Encouraging Innovation that Protects Environmental Systems: Five Policy Proposals
- Jan 2017
- Corruption and reliability
- Nov 2016
- Bribes, bureaucracies, and blackouts: Towards understanding how corruption at the firm level impacts electricity reliability
- Oct 2016
- Response to the House of Lords Economic Affairs Committee Inquiry into the Economics of UK Energy Policy: A Focus on Electricity
- Aug 2016
- The value of investing in natural gas-renewable electricity hybrid systems