Chief Administration Officer and Trustee
 

Jeremy Carl is a research fellow at the Hoover Institution and a member of the Shultz-Stephenson Task Force on Energy Policy, whose work focuses on energy and environmental policy, with an emphasis on energy security, climate policy, and global fossil fuel markets. In addition, he writes extensively on US-India relations and Indian politics.

Before coming to Hoover, Jeremy was a research fellow at the Program on Energy and Sustainable Development at the Freeman Spogli Institute of International Studies, Stanford University. Before that he was a research fellow in resource and development economics at the Energy and Resources Institute, India’s leading energy and environmental policy organization.

Jeremy's most recent publication is Keeping the Lights On at America's Nuclear Power Plants (Hoover Institution Press, 2017). He is also author of Distributed Power in the United States: Prospects and Policies (Hoover Institution Press, 2013), editor of Conversations about Energy: How the Experts See America’s Energy Choices, and Hoover's lead author of the joint Hoover-Brookings Institution report, Assessing the Role of Distributed Power Systems in the US Power Sector. His work has appeared in numerous publications, including the Journal of Energy Security, Energy Security Challenges for the 21st CenturyNatural Resources and Sustainable Development, and Papers on International Environmental Negotiation.

In addition to his work on energy, the environment, and India, Jeremy has written about a variety of other issues related to US politics and public policy; his work has been featured in and cited by the New York TimesWall Street JournalEconomistSan Francisco ChronicleNewsweekSouth China Morning PostIndian Express, and many other leading newspapers and magazines. He has advised and assisted numerous groups, including the World Bank, the United Nations, and the staff of the US Congress.

Jeremy received a BA with distinction from Yale University. He holds an MPA from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University and did doctoral work at Stanford University, where he was a Packard Foundation Stanford Graduate Fellow.