- Climate change and Agrarian change
- Sustainability science
- Political ecology
- Loss and damage and Climate justice
- Southeast Asia
My doctoral research focuses on the differentiated socio-environmental outcomes of extreme weather events associated with climate change, and how they affect people and society. I look at experiences of loss emerging from climate change impacts in contexts of agrarian change, and specifically how these interact with struggles around land and the implications for agrarian climate justice.
Certain social groups in society are often identified as particularly vulnerable to climate change and disproportionately affected by losses and damages. What does it mean to be disproportionately affected by climate change? What is disproportionate and in relation to what? What groups are “bearing” these disproportionate impacts and why? I critically explore notions of loss and disproportionality in the context of agrarian change as a way to ground global discussions on loss and damage in the lived experiences of those affected. The research is interdisciplinary and case-based.
The PhD takes place in the context of a larger project named DICE - Recasting the disproportionate impacts of climate change extremes.
Kelly Dorkenoo is a PhD Candidate at Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS). She holds a master’s degree in environmental management and policy from the International Institute for Industrial Environmental Economics (IIIEE) at Lund University; and bachelor’s degrees in international business administration from Montpellier Business School and applied economics from Paris South XI. Prior to joining LUCSUS, Kelly was working as programme associate on policy issues and capacity building for climate action and implementation of the Paris Agreement outcomes related to climate adaptation.
I am involved in thesis supervision for master's degree students and currently responsible for the course "Environmental Studies and Sustainability Science: Concepts, Challenges and Approaches in Sustainability Studies" for exchange students at LUCSUS (Autumn 2021).
Recasting the disproportionate impacts of climate change extremes. Read more about the project on the Lund University Reserch Portal
Displaying of publications. Sorted by year, then title.
Sveriges utsläpp måste minska nu, regeringen : 531 forskare: Annars är sveket monumentalt – ni kan inte säga att ni inte vissteAlasdair Skelton, Kimberly Nicholas, Lennart Olsson, David Alcer, Tomas Persson, et al.
An emerging governmentality of climate change loss and damageGuy Jackson, Alicia N'guetta, Salvatore Paolo De Rosa, Murray Scown, Kelly Dorkenoo, et al.
(2023) Progress in Environmental Geography
A critical review of disproportionality in loss and damage from climate changeKelly Dorkenoo, Murray Scown, Emily Boyd
(2022) Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change, 13
Journal article review
Framing Loss and Damage from climate change as the failure of Sustainable DevelopmentChad S. Boda, Murray Scown, Turaj Faran, Maryam Nastar, Kelly Dorkenoo, et al.
(2021) Climate and Development, 13 p.677-684
Loss and damage from climate change and implicit assumptions of sustainable developmentChad Boda, Turaj Faran, Murray Scown, Kelly Dorkenoo, Brian C. Chaffin, et al.
(2021) Climatic Change, 164
Loss and damage from climate change: A new climate justice agendaEmily Boyd, Brian Chaffin, Kelly Dorkenoo, Guy Jackson, Luke Harrington, et al.
(2021) One Earth, 4 p.1365-1370
Kelly Dorkenoo is a doctoral student at Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS). She holds undergraduate degrees in international business administration from Montpellier Business School and applied economics from Paris South XI; and a master’s degree in environmental management and policy from the International Institute for Industrial Environmental Economics (IIIEE) at Lund University.
Research Project - DICE
DICE - Recasting the disproportionate impacts of climate change extremes, focuses on conceptualising, measuring and governing L&D, including economic and non-economic forms of impact.
It is funded by Formas and led by Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies.