ICC (International Code Council). 2012. International Energy Conservation Code. Washington, D.C.: ICC.

IRS (Internal Revenue Service). 2012. Internal Revenue Bulletin: 2012-17. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.

Jaffe, A.B., and R.N. Stavins. 1994. The energy paradox and the diffusion of conservation technology. Resource and Energy Economics 16:91-122.

Logan, J. 2008. Lighting Efficiency Standards in the Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007: Are Incandescent Light “Banned”? CRS Report RS22822. April 23.

LRC (Lighting Research Center). 2003. Increasing Market Acceptance of Compact Fluorescent Lamps (CFLs). Report prepared for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. September 30. Available at http://www.lrc.rpi.edu/programs/lightingTransformation/colorRoundTable/pdf/MarketAcceptanceOfCFLsFinal.pdf.

NRC (National Research Council). 2001. Energy Research at DOE: Was It Worth It? Energy Efficiency and Fossil Energy Research 1978-2000. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.

NRC. 2010. Real Prospects for Energy Efficiency in the United States. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press.

O’Donnell, J., and W. Koch. 2011. Some consumers resist ‘green’ light bulbs. USA Today. February 7.

Parfomak P., and L. Lave. 1996. How many kilowatts are in a negawatt? Verifying ex post estimates of utility conservation impacts at the regional level. The Energy Journal, International Association for Energy Economics 17(4):59-88.

Rice, A. 2011. Bulb in, bulb out. New York Times Magazine. June 3.

Sandahl, L.J., T.L. Gilbride, M.R. Ledbetter, H.E. Steward, and C. Calwell. 2006. Compact Fluorescent Lighting in America: Lessons Learned on the Way to Market. Report to DOE Prepared by Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. May. Available at http://apps1.eere.energy.gov/buildings/publications/pdfs/ssl/cfl_lessons_learned_web.pdf.

Savitz, M. 1986. The federal role in conservation research and development. Pp. 89-118 in The Politics of Energy Research and Development, Volume 3 (J. Byrne and D. Rich, eds.). Energy Policy Studies Series. New Brunswick, N.J.: Transaction, Inc.

Scelfo, J. 2008. Any other bright ideas? New York Times. January 10.

SCHER (Scientific Committee on Health and Environmental Risks). 2010. Opinion on Mercury in Certain Energy-Saving Light. Brussels, Belgium: European Union Health and Consumer Protection Directorate-General. May 18.

Silveira, G.T.R., and S.-Y. Chang. 2011. Fluorescent lamp recycling initiatives in the United States and a recycling proposal based on extended producer responsibility and product stewardship concepts. Waste Management and Research 29:656-668.

Simon, R. 2011. Texas aglow with effort to save the incandescent bulb. Los Angeles Times. July 9.

Smith, R. 2011. The new light lose a little shine. Wall Street Journal. January 19.

Sudarshan, A., and J. Sweeney, Stanford University. 2008. Deconstructing the “Rosenfeld Curve.” Working paper. Available at http://www.stanford.edu/group/peec/cgi-bin/docs/modeling/research/Deconstructing%20the%20Rosenfeld%20Curve.pdf.

Swope, T. 2010. “The Present and Possible Future CFL Market,” Presentation to the Northeast Residential Lighting Stakeholders Meeting on behalf of D&R International for U.S. DOE. March 30. Available at http://neep.org/uploads/Summit/2010%20Presentations/NEEP%20Lighting_Swope.pdf.

Thompson, E. 2011. Incandescent phase-out pushed back two years. The Vancouver Province. May 19.

Vestel, L.B. 2009. As C. F.L. sales fall, more incentives urged. New York Times. September 28.

Waide, P. 2010. Phase Out of Incandescent Lamps: Implications for International Supply and Demand for Regulatory Compliant Lamps. International Energy Agency Information Paper. April. Paris: International Energy Agency.

Ward, V. 2011. Energy saving light ‘contain cancer causing chemicals.’ The Telegraph (U.K.). April 20.

Williams, A., B. Atkinson, K. Garbesi, E. Page, and F. Rubinstein. 2012. Lighting controls in commercial buildings. Leukos: The Journal of the Illuminating Engineering Society of North America 8(3):161-180.



The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement