Research Publications for Zachary J M (Zack) Dorner
Welcome to the University of Waikato research publications search. This database includes all research publications produced by the University from 1998.
Search our Staff Profiles to contact our current staff members.
Knook, J., Dorner, Z., & Stahlmann-Brown, P. (2022). Priming for individual energy efficiency action crowds out support for national climate change policy. Ecological Economics, 191, 8 pages. doi:10.1016/j.ecolecon.2021.107239
Maris, R., & Dorner, Z. (2021). Cost efficiency analysis using operating profit margin for the New Zealand dairy industry (21/04). Waikato Management School.
Dorner, Z., Tucker, S., & Hassan, G. (2021). A veil of ignorance: Uncertain and ambiguous individual productivity supports stable contributions to a public good: Working Paper in Economics (1/21). Waikato Management School.
Dorner, Z. (2019). A review of New Zealand studies into the cost of degradation of freshwater ecosystems (ME 1430). Ministry for the Environment.
Dorner, Z. (2019). A behavioral rebound effect. Journal of Environmental Economics and Management, 98, 28 pages. doi:10.1016/j.jeem.2019.102257
Doole, G., Kaine, G., & Dorner, Z. (2019). The optimal diffusion of mitigation options for environmental management. The Australian Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, 63(2), 354-382. doi:10.1111/1467-8489.12291
Dorner, Z., Brent, D., & Leroux, A. (2019). Preferences for intrinsically risky attributes. Land Economics, 95(4), 494-514.
Dorner, Z., Doole, G., Bermeo, S., & Paterson, J. (2018). Economic assessment of options to mitigate sediment loss from New Zealand agriculture – in the context of managing freshwater quality (2018/07). Bay of Plenty Regional Council.
Dorner, Z., Djanibekov, U., Solimann, T., Stroombergen, A., Kerr, S., Fleming, D., . . . Greenhalgh, S. (2018). Land-use change as a mitigation option for climate change. Motu Economic and Public Policy Research Trust.
Dorner, Z. (2018). Three experiments exploring how preferences, motivations and incentives inﬂuence behaviour. (PhD Thesis, Monash University, Australia).