Volumes & Issues
Carbon Management
Carbon Management
Journal Title: Carbon Management
ISSN: 1758-3004
ISSN Online: 1758-3012
Publication Frequency: 6 issues per year
Impact Factor:
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Aim & Scope: Carbon Management is a scholarly peer-reviewed forum for insights from the diverse array of disciplines that enhance our understanding of carbon dioxide and other GHG interactions – from biology, ecology, chemistry and engineering to law, policy, economics and sociology. The core aim of Carbon Management is it to examine the options and mechanisms for mitigating the causes and impacts of climate change, which includes mechanisms for reducing emissions and enhancing the removal of GHGs from the atmosphere, as well as metrics used to measure performance of options and mechanisms resulting from international treaties, domestic policies, local regulations, environmental markets, technologies, industrial efforts and consumer choices. One key aim of the journal is to catalyse intellectual debate in an inclusive and scientific manner on the serious work of policy implementation related to the long-term effort of managing our global GHG emissions and impacts. Decisions made in the near future will have profound impacts on the global climate and biosphere. Carbon Management delivers research findings in an accessible format to inform decisions in the fields of research, education, management and environmental policy. Key themes in the scope of the journal include: The carbon cycle – understanding carbon management throughout the entire carbon cycle (sources, processes and sinks), including technological and engineering measures for carbon sequestration and the role of natural processes. Policy planning and implementation – investigating plans and efforts to manage GHG emissions at local, regional, national and international level and different sectors. Mitigation analysis – understanding, modelling, identifying, assessing and selecting appropriate policies, scenarios, technologies and business strategies. GHG protocols, standards, methodologies, emission inventories, accounting and metrics–designing, applying, and understanding the limitations of different approaches used for measuring, estimating, reporting and verifying GHG emissions and removals (including issues such as boundaries, additionality, baselines, leakage, permanence, and quality management); and using different technologies for various accounting frameworks (e.g., global, national, city, programmatic, product, value chain, entity, facility, and project) and sectors (e.g., fuel combustion, buildings, agriculture, forestry, waste management). Uncertainty – understanding and managing uncertainty in GHG management activities. Information and communication technologies (ICTs) – developing and using data management tools for GHG emissions, removals and storage; utilization of emerging smart technologies and information networks. Peer Review Statement All submitted manuscripts are subject to initial appraisal by the Editor, and, if found suitable for further consideration, to peer review by independent, anonymous expert referees. All peer review is single blind and submission is online via ScholarOne.
Subjects Covered & Scope: Currently known as Carbon Management (2010 - current) Incorporates Greenhouse Gas Measurement and Management (2011 - 2014)
Editor Board:
Editors in Chief
Shobhakar Dhakal, Asian Institute of Technology (AIT), Thailand 
Michael Gillenwater, Greenhouse Gas Management Institute, USA 
Tinus Pulles, retired environmental scientist
 
Senior Program Associate
Tim Stumhofer, Greenhouse Gas Management Institute, USA 

Editorial  Board
Ackom E., UNEP DTU Parnership, Denmark
Bird, N., Joanneum Research Forschungsgesellschaft mbH, Germany
Bows-Larkin, A., University of Manchester, UK
Broekhoff, D., CAR, USA                                          
Brohe, A.,  C02 Logic, Belgium
Burns, W., Forum for Climate Engineering Assessment, American University, USA
De Lauretis, R., Institute for Environmental Protection and Research, Italy
Dunk, R., Manchester Metropolitan University, UK
Eggleston, S., Global Forest Observations Initiative, Switzerland
Fenhann J., UNEP Risoe Centre on Energy, Climate and Sustainable Development, Denmark
Frey, C., North Caroline State University, USA
Garg, A., Indian Institute of Management, India
Gomez, D., Comisión Nacional de Energía Atómica, República Argentina
Gonzeales, S.,  GIZ Senior Advisor,  Chile
Gorte, J.,  Pax World Funds, USA
Griffith P., NASA Carbon Cycle and Ecosystems Office, USA
Grubler A., International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Austria
Gurney K., Arizona State University, USA
Harnish, J., KfW Entwicklungsbank, Germany
Herold, A., Öko Institut, Berlin, Germany
Hultman, N., University of Maryland, MD, USA
Kerr A., E3 International / University of Edinburgh, UK
Kroeze, C., Wageningen University, Netherlands
Lazarus, M., Stockholm Environment Institute, USA
Le Quere C., University of East Anglia, UK 
Michaelowa, A.O-, Perspectives GmbH, Switzerland   
Nielsen, K., Aarhus University, Denmark
Nilsson LJ, Lund University, Sweden
Paciomik, N., Brazle Ministry of Science and Technology (Retired), Brazil
Paustian, K., Colorado State University, CO, USA
Ravindranath NH., Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru, India
Reay, D., University of Edinburgh, UK
S mith, G., GHGMI faculty, Ecofor LLC, USA
Strogies, M., UBA, Germany
Suuberg, E., Brown University, USA
Taschini, L., London School of Economics/Grantham Research Institute, UK
Trexler, M., Climatographers, USA
Wagner, F., International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA), Austria
Williams I., University of Southampton, UK
  

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