NBER

Kyle C. Meng

Bren School of Environmental
Science and Management
Department of Economics
University of California, Santa Barbara
4416 Bren Hall
Santa Barbara, CA 93106
Tel: 805/893-5055

E-Mail: EmailAddress: hidden: you can email any NBER-related person as first underscore last at nber dot org
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NBER Program Affiliations: EEE
NBER Affiliation: Faculty Research Fellow
Institutional Affiliation: University of California at Santa Barbara

NBER Working Papers and Publications

May 2020Do Environmental Markets Cause Environmental Injustice? Evidence from California’s Carbon Market
with Danae Hernandez-Cortes: w27205
September 2019Do Property Rights Alleviate the Problem of the Commons? Evidence from California Groundwater Rights
with Andrew B. Ayres, Andrew J. Plantinga: w26268
January 2019Spatial Correlation, Trade, and Inequality: Evidence from the Global Climate
with Jonathan I. Dingel, Solomon M. Hsiang: w25447
August 2018Quasi-Experimental Methods in Environmental Economics: Opportunities and Challenges
with Olivier Deschenes: w24903
November 2017Temperature Effects on Productivity and Factor Reallocation: Evidence from a Half Million Chinese Manufacturing Plants
with Peng Zhang, Olivier Deschenes, Junjie Zhang: w23991

Published: Peng Zhang & Olivier Deschenes & Kyle Meng & Junjie Zhang, 2017. "Temperature Effects on Productivity and Factor Reallocation: Evidence from a Half Million Chinese Manufacturing Plants," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management, . citation courtesy of

August 2016Estimating Path Dependence in Energy Transitions
w22536
May 2016Using a Free Permit Rule to Forecast the Marginal Abatement Cost of Proposed Climate Policy
w22255

Published: Kyle C. Meng, 2017. "Using a Free Permit Rule to Forecast the Marginal Abatement Cost of Proposed Climate Policy," American Economic Review, vol 107(3), pages 748-784. citation courtesy of

December 2013Estimating Habit Formation in Voting
with Thomas Fujiwara, Tom Vogl: w19721

Published: Fujiwara, Thomas, Kyle Meng, and Tom Vogl. 2016. "Habit Formation in Voting: Evidence from Rainy Elections." American Economic Journal: Applied Economics, 8 (4): 160-88.

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