Publications Using Mimi

“Health Impacts of Climate Change as Contained in Economic Models Estimating the Social Cost of Carbon Dioxide” with Kevin Cromar, Peter Howard and Valeri Vasquez, GeoHealth, forthcoming

Jarmo et al. (2021). The social cost of carbon dioxide under climate-economy feedbacks and temperature variability. ERL.

Errickson, F., Kuruc, K., & McFadden, J. (2021). Animal-based foods have high social and climate costs. Nature Food, 2(4), 274-281. doi:10.1038/s43016-021-00265-1

Scovronick, N., Anthoff, D., Dennig, F., Errickson, F., Ferranna, M., Peng, W., ... & Budolfson, M. (2021). The importance of health co-benefits under different climate policy cooperation frameworks. Environmental Research Letters, 16(5), 055027.

Errickson, F. C., Keller, K., Collins, W. D., Srikrishnan, V., & Anthoff, D. (2021). Equity is more important for the social cost of methane than climate uncertainty. Nature, 592(7855), 564-570. doi:10.1038/s41586-021-03386-6

Rising, J., & Devineni, N. (2020). Crop switching reduces agricultural losses from climate change in the United States by half under RCP 8.5. Nature communications, 11(1), 1-7.

Rising, J. (2020). Decision-making and integrated assessment models of the water-energy-food nexus. Water Security, 9, 100056.

Anthoff, D., & Emmerling, J. (2019). Inequality and the social cost of carbon. Journal of the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists, 6(2), 243-273. doi:10.1086/701900

Scovronick, N., Budolfson, M., Dennig, F., Errickson, F., Fleurbaey, M., Peng, W., ... & Wagner, F. (2019). The impact of human health co-benefits on evaluations of global climate policy. Nature communications, 10(1), 1-12. doi:10.1038/s41467-019-09499-x

Moore, F. C., Rising, J., Lollo, N., Springer, C., Vasquez, V., Dolginow, A., ... & Anthoff, D. (2018). Mimi-PAGE, an open-source implementation of the PAGE09 integrated assessment model. Scientific data, 5(1), 1-8. doi:10.1038/sdata.2018.187

Adler, M., Anthoff, D., Bosetti, V., Garner, G., Keller, K., & Treich, N. (2017). Priority for the worse-off and the social cost of carbon. Nature Climate Change, 7(6), 443-449. doi:10.1038/nclimate3298