Commit 26c77b12 authored by Philémon POUX's avatar Philémon POUX

Bonne compil

parent 257289e9
......@@ -1499,4 +1499,75 @@ One result of climate change is a reduced work capacity in heat-exposed jobs and
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/M63DFE7F/Formetta et Feyen - 2019 - Empirical evidence of declining global vulnerabili.pdf;/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/E3CVMA54/S0959378019300378.html}
}
@techreport{ipcc_managing_2017,
type = {Report},
title = {Managing the Risks of Extreme Events and Disasters to Advance Climate Change Adaptation},
language = {en},
institution = {{Cambridge University Press}},
author = {IPCC and Field, C. B. and V. Barros and T. F. Stocker and D. Qin and D. J. Dokken and K. L. Ebi and M. D. Mastrandrea and K. J. Mach and {G. -K. Plattner} and S. K. Allen and M. Tignor and P. M. Midgley},
month = mar,
year = {2017},
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/Y5JJUGCZ/IPCC et al. - 2017 - Managing the risks of extreme events and disasters.pdf;/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/ABRZN5PG/18733.html}
}
@article{jongman_comparative_2012,
title = {Comparative Flood Damage Model Assessment: Towards a {{European}} Approach},
volume = {12},
issn = {1684-9981},
shorttitle = {Comparative Flood Damage Model Assessment},
abstract = {There is a wide variety of flood damage models in use internationally, differing substantially in their approaches and economic estimates. Since these models are being used more and more as a basis for investment and planning decisions on an increasingly large scale, there is a need to reduce the uncertainties involved and develop a harmonised European approach, in particular with respect to the EU Flood Risks Directive. In this paper we present a qualitative and quantitative assessment of seven flood damage models, using two case studies of past flood events in Germany and the United Kingdom. The qualitative analysis shows that modelling approaches vary strongly, and that current methodologies for estimating infrastructural damage are not as well developed as methodologies for the estimation of damage to buildings. The quantitative results show that the model outcomes are very sensitive to uncertainty in both vulnerability (i.e. depth\textendash{}damage functions) and exposure (i.e. asset values), whereby the first has a larger effect than the latter. We conclude that care needs to be taken when using aggregated land use data for flood risk assessment, and that it is essential to adjust asset values to the regional economic situation and property characteristics. We call for the development of a flexible but consistent European framework that applies best practice from existing models while providing room for including necessary regional adjustments.},
language = {en},
number = {12},
journal = {Natural Hazards and Earth System Sciences},
doi = {10.5194/nhess-12-3733-2012},
author = {Jongman, B. and Kreibich, H. and Apel, H. and Barredo, J. I. and Bates, P. D. and Feyen, L. and Gericke, A. and Neal, J. and Aerts, J. C. J. H. and Ward, P. J.},
month = dec,
year = {2012},
pages = {3733-3752},
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/DWZHQEXI/Jongman et al. - 2012 - Comparative flood damage model assessment towards.pdf}
}
@book{sen_commodities_1999,
title = {Commodities and {{Capabilities}}},
abstract = {Commodities and Capabilities presents a set of inter-related theses concerning the foundations of welfare economics, and in particular about the assessment of personal well-being and advantage. The argument presented focuses on the capability to function, i.e. what a person can do or can be, questioning in the process the more standard emphasis on opulence or on utility. In fact, a person's motivation behind choice is treated here as a parametric variable which may or may not coincide with the pursuit of self-interest. Given the large number of practical problems arising from the roles and limitations of different concepts of interest and the judgement of advantage and well-being, this scholarly investigation is both of theoretical interest and practical import.},
language = {en},
publisher = {{Oxford University Press}},
author = {Sen, Amartya},
year = {1999},
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/FKE99EH7/9780195650389.html}
}
@article{carter_poverty_2007,
title = {Poverty {{Traps}} and {{Natural Disasters}} in {{Ethiopia}} and {{Honduras}}},
volume = {35},
issn = {0305-750X},
abstract = {Summary
Droughts, hurricanes, and other environmental shocks punctuate the lives of poor and vulnerable populations in many parts of the world. The direct impacts can be horrific, but what are the longer-term effects of such shocks on households and their livelihoods? Under what circumstances will shocks push households into poverty traps from which recovery may not be possible without external assistance? In an effort to answer these questions, this paper analyzes the asset dynamics of Ethiopian and Honduran households in the wake of severe environmental shocks. While the patterns are different across countries, both reveal worlds in which the poorest households struggle most with shocks, adopting coping strategies which are costly in terms of both short term and long-term well being.},
number = {5},
journal = {World Development},
doi = {10.1016/j.worlddev.2006.09.010},
author = {Carter, Michael R. and Little, Peter D. and Mogues, Tewodaj and Negatu, Workneh},
month = may,
year = {2007},
keywords = {Ethiopia,Honduras,natural disasters,poverty traps},
pages = {835-856},
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/IX3L7XK3/Carter et al. - 2007 - Poverty Traps and Natural Disasters in Ethiopia an.pdf;/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/4UY9RWI2/S0305750X07000149.html}
}
@article{park_households_2018,
title = {{Households and heat stress: estimating the distributional consequences of climate change}},
volume = {23},
issn = {1355-770X, 1469-4395},
shorttitle = {{Households and heat stress}},
abstract = {Recent research documents the adverse causal impacts on health and productivity of extreme heat, which will worsen with climate change. In this paper, we assess the current distribution of heat exposure within countries, to explore possible distributional consequences of climate change through temperature. Combining survey data from 690,745 households across 52 countries with spatial data on climate, this paper suggests that the welfare impacts of added heat stress may be regressive within countries. We find: (1) a strong negative correlation between household wealth and warmer temperature in many hot countries; (2) a strong positive correlation between household wealth and warmer temperatures in many cold countries; and (3) that poorer individuals are more likely to work in occupations with greater exposure. While our analysis is descriptive rather than causal, our results suggest a larger vulnerability of poor people to heat extremes, and potentially significant distributional and poverty implications of climate change.},
language = {fr},
number = {3},
journal = {Environment and Development Economics},
doi = {10.1017/S1355770X1800013X},
author = {Park, Jisung and Bangalore, Mook and Hallegatte, Stephane and Sandhoefner, Evan},
month = jun,
year = {2018},
keywords = {poverty,Climate change,exposure,E24,heat stress,I32,labor productivity,Q50,Q54},
pages = {349-368},
file = {/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/G8XK2QAU/Park et al. - 2018 - Households and heat stress estimating the distrib.pdf;/Users/philemonpoux/Zotero/storage/QIRXBLY3/8F99718D1EB402EEF82EE4C2D7579586.html}
}
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