My research seeks to examine the role of (environmental) science in society, the science-policy interface, the politics of knowledge co-production, mobilization and application, and new modes of environmental governance. My research is mostly situated in the interpretive social sciences and my theoretical orientation is interdisciplinary, drawing from science studies, post-structuralist political theory, and pragmatism. My areas of focus are forestry, biodiversity conservation and climate change adaptation.
Canadian Fulbright Regional Network for Applied Research (NEXUS) Scholar (2014
For more publications see: Publications | (Environmental) Science in Society Lab