Ian Sue Wing is an associate professor in the Geography Department at Boston University (BU) and a research affiliate of the Center for Energy and Environmental Studies and the Center for Transportation Studies at BU and of the Joint Program on the Science & Policy of Global Change at MIT. In 2005-2006, he was a REPSOL-YPF energy fellow at Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government. Dr. Sue Wing’s research focuses on the economic analysis of energy and environmental policy, with an emphasis on climate change and computational general equilibrium analysis of economies’ adjustment to policy shocks. He served on the Renewable Energy Modeling Analysis Partnership of the U.S. Department of Energy and on the Second Generation Model Advisory Panel of the EPA Science Advisory Board. He holds a Ph.D. in technology, management, and policy from MIT.


Terrance G. Surles is technology integration and policy analysis program manager for the Hawaii Natural Energy Institute. His research focuses on reducing dependence on petroleum from both a climate-change and energy-security perspective. Dr. Surles also serves as a senior advisor to the University of California’s California Institute for Energy and Environment. In addition, he is director of the Pacific International Center for High Technology Research for which he works to develop and enhance collaborative programs between Japanese and American government- and private-sector clients. Previously, he was a vice president for the Electric Power Research Institute. He was a program director and assistant director for science and technology with the California Energy Commission. He was associate laboratory director for energy programs at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Dr. Surles was deputy secretary for science and technology at the California Environmental Protection Agency. He was general manager of environmental programs at Argonne National Laboratory. He served as a member of the NRC Committee for Development of Methodology for Evaluating Prospective Benefits of U.S. Department of Energy Programs, Phases I and II. He holds a Ph.D. in analytical chemistry from Michigan State University.



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