Welcome to the European Society for Ecological Economics (ESEE)!

ESEE is the European branch of the International Society of Ecological Economics (ISEE).

ESEE is a non-profit, member-governed, organisation dedicated to advancing understanding of the relationships among ecological, social and economic systems for the mutual well-being of nature and people.

ESEE publishes a newsletter and books (in association with various publishers); holds regional and international meetings; develops educational materials; and facilitates a voice for ecological economists in public forums.

ESEE provides a forum so that we might all better understand these issues. Add your voice to the discussion by becoming a member.

You can stay up to date by subscribing to our newsletter.

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Recent Posts


Principal Researcher (Environmental Economics) – job announcement

Principal Researcher – Environmental Economics, SMG: This is a full-time permanent position based in IIED’s London office.

» Read the full article

Interactive course on Ecological Economics and Environmental Justice

The EJOLT project (www.ejolt.org) is running its online, interactive course,  Ecological Economics and Environmental Justice.

It runs for 16 weeks on a part-time basis and is an excellent course for NGOs, researchers, students and policy thinkers and those generally interested in  sustainable development from an environemental justice perspective. Deadline for applying is March 1st, 2014.

» Read the full article

Positions in Marie Curie ITN project: Socio-economic and Political Responses to Regional Polarisation in Central and Eastern Europe (RegPol²)

The project RegPol² coordinated by the Leibniz Institute for Regional Geography focusses on new patterns of regional disparities between metropolitan core regions and the remaining parts of Central and Eastern European countries (CEE). 16 subprojects will be dealing with the socio-economic forms of regional polarisation, their wider impacts on society as well as the responses conveyed by social, economic and political actors.

» Read the full article