This report examines the role of women in energy production - a sector which is both critical for the green economy and in which women are also extremely marginalized, studying promising economic programs, financial instruments and public policies for optimizing the employment of women and other marginalized groups (ethnic minorities, indigenous peoples, migrants, for example) in both the Canadian and global renewable energy sector.
Bipasha Baruah, Ph.D, Western University
Crystal Gaudet, Western University
For more on gender and climate change, check out our blog post on Gender and the Clean Economy: Moving beyond “just add women and stir”
The Clean Economy Working Paper Series disseminates findings of ongoing environmental and clean economy work conducted by researchers from a range of disciplines. These working papers are meant to make results of relevant scholarly work available in a preliminary form. Although these papers have not undergone a peer-reviewed process, they meet general standards of scholarly excellence. The views expressed in these working papers are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of Smart Prosperity Institute.