Lord Nicholas Stern is a former head of the Government Economic Service and senior vice president at the World Bank.
- 2003-2005 - Second Permanent Secretary to Her Majesty's Treasury
- 2003-2007 - Head of the Government Economic Service
- 2004-2005 - Director of Policy and Research for the Prime Minister’s Commission for Africa
- IG Patel Professor of Development Economics and Director of the Asia Research Centre London School of Economics. Given "unconditional approval, the normal three-month waiting period being waived"
- Adviser to the Chairman on economic development and climate change, HSBC Holdings plc. "Approved subject to the normal three-month waiting period and the condition that, for 12 months from his last day of service, he should not be personally involved in lobbying UK Government Ministers or officials on behalf of his new employer or their clients"
- Vice Chairman, IDEAGlobal Group. "Approved subject to the normal three-month waiting period and the condition that, for 12 months from his last day of service, he should not be personally involved in lobbying UK Government Ministers or officials on behalf of his new employer or their clients"
Register of interests
- Member, International Advisory Panel, Global Carbon Capture and Storage Institute (Australia)
- Member, International Advisory Board, Abengoa SA (Spain)
- NS Economics Limited
- Member, Advisory Council, James Martin 21st Century School, Oxford
- Member, Scientific Committee, Jean-Jacques Laffont Foundation (Fondation JJL), Toulouse School of Economics
- Member, Economics Advisory Group, Department of Energy & Climate Change
- Member, Economics of Ecosystems and Biodiversity (TEEB) Advisory Board
- Deputy Chair, Board of Trustees, British Museum
- President, The British Academy
In October 2006, whilst chair of the Grantham Research Institute on Climate Change and the Environment at the London School of Economics, Stern published the Stern Review on the economics of climate change for the British Government, commissioned by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Gordon Brown.
In 2008, the government printed the Climate Change and the Stern Review: the implications for Treasury policy: Government Response to the Committee's Fourth Report of Session 2007–08 in response to the Stern Review.
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