Dr. Jeanne Moore primarily works on climate and sustainable development projects in NESC, most recently on a just transition, sustainable recovery from Covid-19 and climate policy. Previous Council work has examined the social and behavioural aspects of climate change, circular economy, and environmental policy integration, community engagement in wind energy and the role and future of environmental data. She has also worked on quality and standards in disability services for NESC. As part of her role, she has contributed to Council Reports, represented NESC on advisory committees, addressed conferences and policy forums and presented to Oireachtas Committees on climate change.
Prior to April 2010, Jeanne was a Social Policy Analyst with the National Economic and Social Forum (NESF) for 4 years where she worked on projects in child literacy and mental health. Before working with the NESF, she lectured in social and environmental psychology at the University of Teesside, Middlesbrough and directed research projects on home, homeworking and quality of life and women’s employment decisions. Prior to that, she worked as a research consultant for the Combat Poverty Agency and the Arts Council, as well as a researcher for Focus Ireland. Jeanne has a BA (Hons) Degree in Psychology and Sociology from Trinity College Dublin, a Masters in Environmental Psychology from the University of Surrey and a Masters in Creative Writing from the University of Northumbria. Her PhD in Environmental Psychology, from the University of Liverpool, focused on homelessness and the meaning of home.
Tel: 00 353 1 8146366
Moore, J. (2020) Progressing Sustainability in the Context of Covid-19: Grasping the Opportunity. NESC Covid-19 Working Paper Series. July 2020.
Moore, J. (2020) Approaches to Transition. NESC Secretariat Paper. April 2020.
Moore, J. and O’Donnell, R. (2018) Multistakeholder Agreements in Climate Governance and Energy Transition: The Dutch Energy Agreement, NESC Secretariat Paper. November 2018.
Moore, J., O’Connell, L. and O’Donnell, R. (2013) Greening the Economy: Challenges and Possibilities for Integrating Sustainability into Core Government Policy. Report number: NESC Secretariat Papers No. 7. Dublin: The National Economic and Social Council
Moore, J. (2012) The Social and Behavioural Aspects of Climate Change. Background Paper, NESC Secretariat. Dublin: The National Economic and Social Council
Moore, J. (2007) Polarity or integration: Towards a fuller understanding of home and homelessness. Journal of Architectural and Planning Research, 24, 2
Moore, J. (2005) Homeworking and work-life balance. Does it add to quality of life? European Review of Applied Psychology 56:11, 5-13
Moore, J. (2004) Placing homelessness: Understanding the physical context. Open House International. VOL 29; Part 2, 14-23
Crosbie, T. and Moore, J. (2004) Work-life balance and working from home. Social Policy & Society, 4, 2, 223-233
Kellett, P. & Moore, J (2003) Routes to belonging: An examination of home and homelessness in contrasting societies, Habitat International, 27, 123-141
Moore, J. (2002) Placing identity theory. ‘Comment on: A community in transition: the relationship between spatial change and identity processes”. Social Psychology Review, 4, 2: 61-64
Rivlin L. & Moore J (2001) Home-making: Supports and barriers to the process of home. Journal of Social Distress and the Homeless, 10, 4, pp 323-336
Moore, J. (2000) Health and home for homeless people in transition. Reviews on Environmental Health, 15, 1-2, 135-148
Moore, J. (2000) Placing Home in Context. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 20, 207-217
Moore, J. (1999) Exploring the Concept of Rootedness in Young Irish Adults, Irish Journal of Psychology, 20, 2-4, 146-158
Moore, J. (1999) Inequalities in Arts Attendance: People Living On Low Incomes In Ireland And Their Perceptions Of The Arts, Museums And Galleries, Cultural Trends. May, London: Policy Studies Institute
Moore, J. (1997) “Poverty and the Arts”, in Poverty Today, April 1997
Moore,J./Working Group (1997) Poverty: Access and Participation in the Arts, Combat Poverty Agency/The Arts Council of Ireland