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Marianne Fay

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Marianne Fay
NationalityAmerican
FieldEconomics
Alma materColumbia University

Marianne Fay is an American economist and writer. She specializes in infrastructure, development, and climate change.

Education

Marianne Fay received a PhD in Economics from Columbia University in 1994, with a dissertation on "Infrastructure, Income Distribution and Growth".[1]

Career

Fay is an researches economics and global climate change.[2][3] She serves as Chief Economist for the Sustainable Development Vice Presidency at the World Bank, where she previously served as Chief Economist for Climate Change.[4] While working with the World Bank, she has led a number of reports and authored multiple articles on the topics of infrastructure, urbanization, and climate change. She regularly lectures at conferences.[5][6][7][8]

Fay has long-maintained that,— "Climate change represents a direct and immediate threat to poverty alleviation.”[9] In speaking with the Rwanda's The New Times in 2009, she noted,— “Countries in Sub-Saharan Africa are disproportionately affected by climate change... They need scaled-up financial and technological support to help vulnerable people adapt to climate change, while also meeting urgent energy needs.”[10]

In 2010, Fay co-directed the World Development Report on Development and Climate Change, and has contributed to a number of additional World Development Reports.[11][12] In 2012, she became a founding member of the Green Growth Knowledge Platform, led by the Global Green Growth Institute, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OCED), the United Nations Environment Programme, United Nations Industrial Development Organization, and the World Bank.[13] Fay spoke to reporters on the heels of a World Bank report release in 2017 about the need for Latin America to future-proof its infrastructure.[14] She is currently a member of the Green Growth Knowledge Platform's Steering Committee.[15]

Selected works

  • Rethinking Infrastructure in Latin America and the Caribbean. 2017, ISBN 978-1-4648-1101-2[16][17]
  • Shock Waves. 2016, ISBN 978-1-4648-0673-5[18][19]
  • Decarbonizing Development. 2015, ISBN 978-1-4648-0479-3[20][21]
  • Adapting to Climate Change in Eastern Europe and Central Asia. 2010, ISBN 978-0-8213-8131-1[22][23]
  • Current Debates on Infrastructure Policy. World Bank Publications, 2009.[24]

Working papers

  • Funding and financing infrastructure: the joint-use of public and private finance. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2018.[25]
  • Rising incomes and inequality of access to infrastructure among Latin American households. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2017.[26]
  • Climate change and poverty -- an analytical framework. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2014.[27]
  • Green industrial policies: when and how. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2013.[28]
  • From Growth to Green Growth - a Framework. NBER Working Papers from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc, 2012.[29]
  • Financing greener and climate-resilient infrastructure in developing countries - challenges and opportunities. EIB Papers from European Investment Bank, Economics Department, 2010.[30]
  • Adapting to Climate Change in ECA. World Bank Other Operational Studies from The World Bank, 2009.[31]
  • Death of distance? Economic implications of infrastructure improvement in Russia. EIB Papers from European Investment Bank, Economics Department, 2008.[32]
  • Current debates on infrastructure policy. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2007.[33]
  • Product market regulation in Bulgaria: a comparison with OECD Countries. Policy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank, 2007.[34]

References

  1. ^ "Doctoral Dissertations in Economics Ninety-second Annual List" (pdf). American Economic Association. December 1995.
  2. ^ Casillas, Christian E.; Kammen, Daniel M. (25 November 2010). "The Energy-Poverty-Climate Nexus" (PDF). Policy Forum. University of California, Berkeley.
  3. ^ Backteman, Karin. "The world's leading climate researchers are gathering at the School of Business, Economics & Law - University of Gothenburg, Sweden". Göteborgs universitet. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  4. ^ "Marianne Fay, Chief Economist of the Sustainable Development Vice-Presidency, World Bank" (pdf). OECD.org. Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
  5. ^ Green, Jared (2010-05-26). "Laying out a Path to a Climate-smart World". THE DIRT. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  6. ^ "Green economy is vital for EU's global competitiveness - PBL Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency". www.pbl.nl. Retrieved 2019-01-22.
  7. ^ "Green Growth Knowledge Platform (GGKP) Annual Conference: Transforming Development through Inclusive Green Growth". UN Environment. Retrieved 2019-01-22.
  8. ^ "conference – Step Up Consulting". Retrieved 2019-01-22.
  9. ^ Hub, IISD's SDG Knowledge. "World Bank Outlines Linkages Between Climate Change, Poverty Eradication - News - SDG Knowledge Hub - IISD". Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  10. ^ "World Bank calls for climate change to maintain economic growth". The New Times - Rwanda. 16 September 2009. Retrieved 22 May 2020.
  11. ^ Ross-Larson, Bruce [editor; Fay, Marianne; Bierbaum, Rosina M. (2009-11-06). "World development report 2010 : development and climate change": 1–444. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  12. ^ Fay, Marianne (2009-03-24). "Marianne Fay". World Bank Blogs. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  13. ^ "About Us". Green Growth Knowledge Platform. 2013-07-29. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  14. ^ "World Bank: Latin America needs to climate proof infrastructure". NBC News. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  15. ^ "Marianne Fay". Green Growth Knowledge Platform. 2013-11-14. Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  16. ^ Marianne, Fay (2017-08-02). Rethinking infrastructure in Latin America and the Caribbean : spending better to achieve more. Andrés, Luis Alberto,, Fox, Charles (Of World Bank),, Narloch, Ulf,, Straub, Stephane,, Slawson, Michael. Washington, DC. ISBN 9781464811029. OCLC 994882872.
  17. ^ Fay, Marianne; Andres, Luis; Fox, Charles; Narloch, Ulf; Straub, Stephane; Slawson, Michael (2017). "Rethinking Infrastructure in Latin America and the Caribbean". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  18. ^ Stéphane, Hallegatte (2015-11-23). Shock waves : managing the impacts of climate change on poverty. Washington, D.C. ISBN 9781464806742. OCLC 931226996.
  19. ^ Hallegatte, Stephane; Bangalore, Mook; Bonzanigo, Laura; Fay, Marianne; Kane, Tamaro; Narloch, Ulf; Rozenberg, Julie; Tréguer, David; Vogt-Schilb, Adrien (2016). "Shock Waves". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  20. ^ Marianne, Fay. Decarbonizing development : three steps to a zero-carbon future. Hallegatte, Stéphane,, Vogt-Schilb, Adrien,, Rozenberg, Julie,, Narloch, Ulf,, Kerr, Thomas M. Washington, DC. ISBN 9781464804809. OCLC 914355531.
  21. ^ Fay, Marianne; Hallegatte, Stephane; Vogt-Schilb, Adrien; Rozenberg, Julie; Narloch, Ulf; Kerr, Tom (2015). "Decarbonizing Development". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  22. ^ Adapting to climate change in Eastern Europe and Central Asia. Fay, Marianne., Block, Rachel I., Ebinger, Jane O. Washington, DC: World Bank. 2010. ISBN 9780821381328. OCLC 593265621.CS1 maint: others (link)
  23. ^ Fay, Marianne; Block, Rachel I.; Ebinger, Jane (2010). "Adapting to Climate Change in Eastern Europe and Central Asia". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  24. ^ Estache, Antonio; Fay, Marianne (2009). "Current Debates on Infrastructure Policy". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  25. ^ Fay, Marianne; Martimort, David; Straub, Stephane (2018). "Funding and financing infrastructure: the joint-use of public and private finance". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  26. ^ Fay, Marianne; Straub, Stephane (2017). "Rising incomes and inequality of access to infrastructure among Latin American households". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  27. ^ Hallegatte, Stephane; Bangalore, Mook; Bonzanigo, Laura; Fay, Marianne; Narloch, Ulf; Rozenberg, Julie; Vogt-Schilb, Adrien (2014). "Climate change and poverty -- an analytical framework". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  28. ^ Hallegatte, Stephane; Fay, Marianne; Vogt-Schilb, Adrien (2013). "Green industrial policies: when and how". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  29. ^ Hallegatte, Stephane; Heal, Geoffrey; Fay, Marianne; Tréguer, David (2012). "From Growth to Green Growth - a Framework". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  30. ^ Fay, Marianne; Iimi, Atsushi; Perrissin-Fabert, Baptiste (2010). "Financing greener and climate-resilient infrastructure in developing countries - challenges and opportunities". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  31. ^ Fay, Marianne; Block, Rachel; Carrington, Tim; Ebinger, Jane (2009). "Adapting to Climate Change in ECA". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  32. ^ Brown, David; Fay, Marianne; Lall, Somik; Gun Wang, Hyoung; Felkner, John (2008). "Death of distance? Economic implications of infrastructure improvement in Russia". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  33. ^ Estache, Antonio; Fay, Marianne (2007). "Current debates on infrastructure policy". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  34. ^ Fay, Marianne; De Rosa, Donato; Ilieva, Stella (2007). "Product market regulation in Bulgaria: a comparison with OECD Countries". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
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