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Wrong Minqi Li?

Minqi Li

Assistant Professor of Economics

University of Utah

HQ Phone:  (801) 581-7200

Email: m***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Utah

201 Presidents Circle Room 201

Salt Lake City, Utah,84112

United States

Company Description

The University of Utah is one of over 1,100 institutions of higher education to participate in the America Reads challenge, including Salt Lake Community College and Westminster College. In 2010, the America Reads program at the University of Utah adopted a ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Professor In the Department of Political Science

York University


Affiliations

Political Economy Research Institute

Research Fellow


Education

PhD

economics

University of Massachusetts Amherst


Web References(78 Total References)


rrpe - editorial board

www.urpe.org [cached]

Minqi Li
University of Utah


11月3日讲座: 李民骐-中国经济与世界经济漫谈 | Chinese Association for Science and Technology at Utah

www.castut.org [cached]

Professor Minqi Li received PhD in economics from University of Massachusetts Amherst in 2002.
He was an Assistant Professor of Political Science at York University, Toronto, from 2003 to 2006. He is currently an Associate Professor of Economics at University of Utah. He has published many articles on the Chinese economy, global economy, peak oil, and climate change.


Marxist School of Sacramento - All Speakers

marxistschool.org [cached]

Minqi Li is Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Utah.
Thursday, May 21, 2009


Participants | Paris Climate Justice

parisclimatejustice.org [cached]

Minqi Li, Associate Professor, Economics Department, University of Utah, author of Peak Oil, Climate Change, and the Limits to China's Economic Growth (Routledge, 2014)


US-China climate accord is neither "historic" nor a "landmark" | System Change Not Climate Change

www.systemchangenotclimatechange.org [cached]

Janet Redman and Minqi Li, The Real News, Nov 15 2014 - 08:30
While it is important for China and the US, the two largest CO2 emitters, to walk hand in hand in cooperation, the agreement lacks "all of the above strategies" required to achieve the necessary reductions, says Janet Redman of IPS and Professor Minqi Li of the University of Utah Minqi Li is an associate professor of economics at the University of Utah. He is the author of The Rise of China and the Demise of the Capitalist World Economy (Pluto Press, 2009) and the editor of Red China Website (a leading Chinese leftist website). Minqi Li has published many articles in the filed of political economy, the Chinese economy, global capitalist crisis, peak oil, and climate change. With us to discuss these issues are Janet Redman and Professor Minqi Li. Minqi Li is an associate professor of economics at the University of Utah. He's the author of The Rise of China and the Demise of the Capitalist World Economy and Peak Oil, Climate Change, and the Limits to China's Economic Growth. He's also the editor of Red China Network, a progressive Chinese website. MINQI LI, ASSOC. PROF. ECONOMICS, UNIVERSITY OF UTAH: Thank you. PERIES: So if we could start with you, Professor Li, what's in the accord in terms of China's commitments? LI: Well, my understanding is that in this commitment, which the mainstream media claims to be historic, the U.S. side commits to a reduction of emissions by about 26 percent by 2025 compared to the year 2005. REDMAN: So, as Dr. Li mentioned, there is a commitment by the United States to pledge--where it's pledged to cut its emissions by anywhere from 26 to 28 percent from 2005 levels by 2025. But as Dr. Li mentioned, the substance, the content, is actually quite disappointing. PERIES: And, Professor Li, what do you think of the negotiations and discussions that will have to take place between now and the Paris conference on climate change to really come to a more binding and tangible agreement? LI: Well, I think most scientists would recommend that the world should be committed to a long-term global warming of no more than 2 degrees Celsius compared to the preindustrial time. LI: Well, I think the Chinese government right now is still committed to a strategy to maximize economic growth using whatever energy that is available.


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