People

Dr. Terry VAN GEVELT

Dr. Terry VAN GEVELT is an Assistant Professor with joint appointments at the Department of Politics and Public Administration and the Department of Civil Engineering at the University of Hong Kong. Dr. VAN GEVELT is also an Associate Editor of the journal Energy for Sustainable Development and previously held research and teaching positions at the Department of Land Economy and Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Cambridge. Dr. VAN GEVELT's research interests are in energy policy, environmental policy, climate change adaptation, and sustainable development. Dr. VAN GEVELT holds a BSc (Hons) from the Department of Economics, University of Warwick and MPhil and PhD degrees from the Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Cambridge.

  • Phone: 3917 2585
  • Office: C804

Selected Publications

  • 2017. Indigenous community preferences for electricity services: evidence from a choice experiment in Sarawak, Malaysia (with C. Canales Holzeis et al.). Energy Policy 108: 102-110.
  • 2017. Regulating the water-energy-food nexus: interdependencies, transaction costs and procedural justice (with S. Larcom). Environmental Science and Policy 72: 55-64.
  • 2016. Insights from an energy poor Rwandan village (with C. Canales Holzeis et al.). Energy for Sustainable Development 32: 121-129.
  • 2016. Precolonial institutions and deforestation in Africa (with S. Larcom et al.). Land Use Policy 51: 150-161
  • 2014. Rural electrification and development in South Korea. Energy for Sustainable Development 23: 179-187.
  • 2014. The role of state institutions in non-timber forest product commercialisation: a case study of Tricholoma matsutake in South Korea. International Forestry Review 16: 1-13.
  • 2014. Community-based management of Tricholoma matsutake: a case study of South Korean mountain villages. International Journal of the Commons 8: 134-154.
  • 2013. The economic contribution of non-timber forest products to South Korean mountain villager livelihoods. Forests, Trees and Livelihoods 22: 156-169.