Climate, Technology, and Innovation Policy Director
Stacey Davis joined the Clean Air Task Force as Climate, Technology, and Innovation Policy Director supporting the federal policy team in Washington, DC. She has 25 years of experience working on air pollution and climate change policy in the United States and around the world, with an emphasis on the power sector and other stationary sources.
Prior to joining the Clean Air Task Force, Stacey was Director of Policy and Programs at the Center for Clean Air Policy. Accomplishments included providing international thought leadership to promote robust use of market-based approaches and ambitious sector-scale mitigation actions under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change; supporting the development of California’s climate change goals, cap-and-trade program, and complementary efforts to reduce local air pollution; supporting the government of Mexico’s regulations to substantially reduce methane from oil and gas operations; advising the GHG Protocol Policy and Action Standard to prevent double counting; and advancing key milestones that led to the control of mercury in the United States.
Stacey has extensive experience supporting market-based approaches in the United States and around the world, including in California, Minnesota, and Oregon as well as in Chile, China, Macedonia, and various countries in Southeast Asia. Her work has included analysis and design of cap-and-trade programs, carbon taxes, and cooperative approaches under Article 6 of the Paris Agreement. She also worked on U.S. climate policies, including the Clean Power Plan and various iterations of national cap-and-trade and multi-pollutant control programs. She is experienced in using energy modeling to inform policy design. She is also an experienced manager and facilitator of multi-stakeholder policy dialogues. She is the author or co-author of more than 60 papers and submissions on topics ranging from carbon markets to climate finance to mercury control.
Stacey holds a master’s degree in resource economics and policy from Duke University and a bachelor’s degree in international studies and human and natural ecology from Emory University.