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Asjad Naqvi joined IIASA in January 2017, and is a Postdoctoral Research Scholar with the Risk and Resilience (RISK) and the Advanced Systems Analysis (ASA) programs. From 2013 to 2017, he was a postdoctoral researcher at the Institute for Ecological Economics, Vienna University of Economics and Business (WU) and from 2011 to 2013, the Research Director at the Center for Economic Research Pakistan (CERP). He received his doctorate in Economics from the New School for Social Research (New York) in 2012.
His research work at IIASA will focus on developing agent-based models to understand aspects of natural disasters and climate risk in low-income countries, and looking at relationships between financialization and flood risk in high income countries. In additional to this, Dr. Naqvi works on stock-flow consistent macro models to investigate the relationship between growth, climate change, and inequality in a global context, understanding drivers of technological progress and linkages between trade, emissions, and climate policies between the global north and the global south.
In the past, Dr. Naqvi has collaborated on projects in the fields of development, migration, institutions, economic geography and economic history with the World Bank, Harvard Kennedy School, MIT, University of Chicago, University of Sussex, University of London, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, and IIASA.
Last update: 31-JAN-2017
de Schutter L, Giljum S, Häyhä T , Bruckner M, Naqvi A , Omann I, & Stagl S (2019). Bioeconomy Transitions through the Lens of Coupled Social-Ecological Systems: A Framework for Place-Based Responsibility in the Global Resource System. Sustainability 11 (20): p. 5705. DOI:10.3390/su11205705.
Mochizuki J & Naqvi A (2019). Reflecting Disaster Risk in Development Indicators. Sustainability 11 (4): e996. DOI:10.3390/su11040996.
Naqvi A & Stockhammer E (2018). Directed Technological Change in a Post-Keynesian Ecological Macromodel. Ecological Economics 154: 168-188. DOI:10.1016/j.ecolecon.2018.07.008.
Naqvi A (2017). Deep Impact: Geo-Simulations as a Policy Toolkit for Natural Disasters. World Development 99: 395-418. DOI:10.1016/j.worlddev.2017.05.015.
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