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Kenneth P. Green

Senior Fellow, Fraser Institute

Kenneth P. Green, D.Env. is a Fraser Institute senior fellow and author of over 800 essays and articles on public policy, published by think tanks, major newspapers, and technical and trade journals in North America. His longer publications include two supplementary text books on environmental science issues, numerous studies of environment, health, and safety policies and regulations across North America, as well as a broad range of derivative articles and opinion columns. Ken has appeared frequently in major media and has testified before legislative bodies in both the United States and Canada. He holds a doctoral degree in environmental science and engineering from UCLA, and a master’s degree in molecular genetics from San Diego State University.

Recent Research by Kenneth P. Green

— Jan 13, 2022
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Is Climate Catastrophe Really 10 Years Away?

Is Climate Catastrophe Really 10 Years Away? is a new study that finds the increasingly accepted idea that the world has 10 years to avoid catastrophic climate change is overstated due to the nature of the models that this assertion is largely based on. In fact, real-world data over the last twenty years has demonstrated the main models being used to forecast the future climate have proven inaccurate and unreliable.

— Feb 28, 2019
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Annual Survey of Mining Companies, 2018

The Fraser Institute Annual Survey of Mining Companies, 2018, rates 83 jurisdictions around the world based on their geologic attractiveness for minerals and metals and the extent to which government policies encourage or deter exploration and investment. This year, the state of Nevada ranks as the most attractive jurisdiction in the world for mining investment, followed by Western Australia, Saskatchewan (3rd) and Quebec (4th).

— Nov 29, 2018
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Global Petroleum Survey 2018

Global Petroleum Survey, 2018 finds that Alberta and British Columbia are the least-attractive jurisdictions in Canada for oil and gas investment. And for the first time in more than five years, no Canadian province even ranked in the top 10 most-attractive worldwide, with nine of the top 10 spots going to U.S. states.