Kyushu University Academic Staff Educational and Research Activities Database
List of Papers
Shigemi Kagawa Last modified date:2019.11.07

Professor / Economic Systems / Department of International Economy and Business / Faculty of Economics


Papers
1. Nansai, K., Tohno, S., Chatani, S., Kanemoto, K., Kurogi, M., Fujii, Y., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Nagashima, F., Takayanagi, W. and Lenzen, M., Affluent Countries Inflict Inequitable Mortality and Economic Loss on Asia via PM2.5 Emissions, Environment International, 134, 105238, 2020.01.
2. Kim, E., Moon, S. and Kagawa, S., Spatial Economic Linkages of Economic Growth and Air Pollution: Developing an Air Pollution‑Multinational CGE Model of China, Japan, and Korea, The Annals of Regional Science, 63, 255-268, 2019.10.
3. Takayabu, H., Kagawa, S., Fujii, H., Managi, S. and Eguchi, S., Impacts of Productive Efficiency Improvement in the Global Metal Industry on CO2 emissions, Journal of Environmental Management, 248, 109261, 2019.10.
4. Nansai, K., Kondo, Y., Giurco, D., Sussman, D., Nakajima, K., Kagawa, S., Takayanagi, W., Shigetomi, Y. and Tohno, S., Nexus Between Economy-wide Metal Inputs and The Deterioration of Sustainable Development Goals, Resources, Conservation & Recycling, 149, 12-19, 2019.10.
5. Nishijima, D., Kagawa, S., Nansai, K. and Oguchi, M., Economic Consequences of the Home Appliance Eco-point Program in Japan: A Dynamic Discrete Choice Approach, Applied Economics, 51, 4551-4563, 2019.04.
6. Shironitta, K., Okamoto, S. and Kagawa, S., Cross-country Analysis of Relationships between Material Input Structures and Consumption-based CO2 Emissions, Environmental Economics and Policy Studies, 21, 533-554, 2019.10.
7. Nishijima, D., Kagawa, S., Nansai, K. and Oguchi, M., Effects of Product Replacement Programs on Climate Change, Journal of Cleaner Production, 221, 157-166, 2019.06.
8. Kanemoto, K., Hanaka, T., Kagawa, S., Nansai, K., Industrial Clusters with Substantial Carbon Reduction Potential, Economic Systems Research, 31, 248-266, 2019.06.
9. Fujii, H., Shinozaki, A., Kagawa, S. and Managi, S., How Does Information and Communication Technology Capital Affect Productivity in the Energy Sector?: New Evidence from 14 countries Considering the Transition to Renewable Energy Systems, Energies, 12, 9, 1786, 2019.05.
10. Han, Y., Kagawa, S., Nagashima, F. and Nansai, K., Sources of China's Fossil Energy-Use Change, Energies, 12, 4, 699, 2019.02.
11. Nakamoto, Y., Nishijima, D. and Kagawa, S., The Role of Vehicle Lifetime Extensions of Countries on Global CO2 Emissions, Journal of Cleaner Production, 207, 1040-1046, 2019.01.
12. Nakamoto, Y. and Kagawa, S., Role of Vehicle Inspection Policy in Climate Mitigation: The Case of Japan, Journal of Environmental Management, 224, 87-96, 2018.10.
13. Fujii, H., Iwata, K., Chapman, A., Kagawa, S. and Managi, S., An Analysis of Urban Environmental Kuznets Curve of CO2 Emissions: Empirical Analysis of 276 Global Metropolitan Areas, Applied Energy, 228, 1561-1568, 2018.10.
14. Shigetomi, Y., Nansai, K., Kagawa, S., Tohno, S., Fertility-rate recovery and double-income policies require solving the carbon gap under the Paris Agreement, Resources, Conservation & Recycling, 10.1016/j.resconrec.2017.11.017, 133, 385-394, 2018.06.
15. Fujii, H., Okamoto, S., Kagawa, S., Managi, S., Decomposition of Emissions Changes on the Demand and Supply Sides: Empirical Study of the U.S. Industrial Sector, Environmental Research Letters, 10.1088/1748-9326/aa9c66, 12, 1-12, 124008, 2017.12, This study investigated the changes in the toxicity of chemical emissions from the US industrial sector over the 1998–2009 period. Specifically, we employed a multiregional input–output analysis framework and integrated a supply-side index decomposition analysis (IDA) with a demand-side structural decomposition analysis (SDA) to clarify the main drivers of changes in the toxicity of production- and consumption-based chemical emissions. The results showed that toxic emissions from the US industrial sector decreased by 83% over the studied period because of pollution abatement efforts adopted by US industries. A variety of pollution abatement efforts were used by different industries, and cleaner production in the mining sector and the use of alternative materials in the manufacture of transportation equipment represented the most important efforts..
16. Hanaka, T., Kagawa, S., Ono, H., Kanemoto, K., Finding Environmentally Critical Transmission Sectors, Transactions, and Paths in Global Supply Chain Networks, Energy Economics, 10.1016/j.eneco.2017.09.012, 68, 44-52, 2017.10, In this article, we develop an economic network analysis to find environmentally critical transmission sectors, transactions and paths in global supply chain networks. The edge betweenness centrality in the global supply chain networks is newly formulated and a relationship between edge betweenness centrality and vertex betweenness centrality is further provided. The empirical analysis based on the world input-output database covering 35 industrial sectors and 41 countries and regions in 2008 shows that specifically, China's Electrical and Optical Equipment sector, which has a higher edge and vertex betweenness centrality, is the most critical sector in global supply chain networks in terms of spreading CO2 emissions along its supply chain paths. We suggest greener supply chain engagement centered around the China's Electrical and Optical Equipment sector and other key sectors identified in this study..
17. Shigetomi, Y., Nansai, K., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Tohno, S., Economic and Social Determinants of Global Physical Flows for Critical Metals: The Case of Neodymium, Cobalt and Platinum, Resources Policy, 10.1016/j.resourpol.2017.02.004, 52, 107-113, 2017.06.
18. Nansai, K., Nakajima, K., Suh, S., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Takayanagi, W., Shigetomi, Y., The Role of Primary Processing in the Supply Risks of Critical Metals, Economic Systems Research, 10.1080/09535314.2017.1295923, 29, 335-356, 2017.03, This study seeks to understand the role of primary processing, i.e. the first post-mining stage, in supply risk, by means of a case study on three critical metals (neodymium, cobalt, and platinum) in the context of Japan. Applying the ‘footprint’ concept with a multiregional input–output model, we have quantified the direct and indirect vulnerability of the Japanese economy to such risks. Considering the supply risks associated with primary processors, we find that Japanese final consumers are exposed to relatively higher supply risks for neodymium as compared with cobalt and platinum. Our study shows that the primary processing stage of a metal’s supply chain may contribute significantly to the overall supply risks, suggesting that this stage should be taken into due account in understanding and mitigating supply-chain vulnerability through, e.g. supplier diversification and alternative material development..
19. Rifki, O., Ono, H., Kagawa, S., The Robustest Clusters in the Input-Output Networks: Global CO2 Clusters, Journal of Economic Structures, 10.1186/s40008-017-0062-2, 6:3, 1-29, 2017.02.
20. Nagashima, F., Kagawa, S., Suh, S., Nansai, K., Moran, D., Identifying Critical Supply Chain Paths and Key Sectors for Mitigating Primary Carbonaceous PM2.5 Mortality in Asia, Economic Systems Research, 10.1080/09535314.2016.1266992, 29, 105-123, 2017.02, Total mortality attributable to PM2.5 is highest in the Asian domain, estimated as 2.3 million deaths annually. We apply consumption-based accounting to identify the key sectors responsible for primary carbonaceous PM2.5 mortality. The study combines an input–output model with an atmospheric transport model and fully links consumer demand to final pollutant fate and health impact. We find the following: (1) considering atmospheric transport changes the distribution of demand-induced impact as compared to conventional emissions footprinting, (2) the supply chain paths with the greatest impact on PM2.5-induced human health problems in the region are centered around agricultural technologies in China, and (3) the transportation sector of China plays a major role in the supply chain paths that generate relatively large impacts on human health. We conclude that Japan is responsible for PM2.5 mortality in Asia and should take leadership in changing key high-priority technologies and critical supply chain paths into greener ones..
21. Tokito, S., Kagawa, S., Nansai, K., Understanding International Trade Network Complexity of Platinum: The Case of Japan, Resources Policy, 10.1016/j.resourpol.2016.07.009, 49, 415-421, 2016.09, In recent decades, platinum-group metals have become increasingly important to the development and diffusion of cleaner technologies being developed to achieve a “low carbon” society. Countries engaged in the development and diffusion of new energy technologies are concerned about steadily importing scarce rare metals. Nevertheless, the question of what kind of competitive relationships exist among demand countries is not well addressed. This study focused on platinum primary product used to produce greener products like next-generation vehicles and analyzed the international trade network complexity of the platinum primary product using the clustering method. From the results, we found that (1) there exit well-separated nine trade clusters (i.e., trade networks with higher exchanges) in the international trade network of 2005, (2) the group including South Africa and the group consisting of Western countries together account for approximately half the total international trade flow in platinum primary products, and (3) international coordination of purchases and sales of platinum among relevant trade partners in the identified largest cluster: South Africa, Russia, Japan, China, Hong Kong, and Switzerland is crucial in securing the stable supply and demand for platinum..
22. Shigetomi, Y., Nansai, K., Kagawa, S., Tohno, S., Influence of Income Difference on Carbon and Material Footprints for Critical Metals: The Case of Japanese Households, Journal of Economic Structures, 10.1186/s40008-015-0033-4, 5:1, 1-24, 2016.01.
23. Tsukui, M., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Measuring the Waste Footprint of Cities in Japan: An Interregional Waste Input-Output Analysis, Journal of Economic Structures, 10.1186/s40008-015-0027-2, 4:18, 1-24, 2015.10.
24. Shigetomi, Y., Nansai, K., Kagawa, S. and Tohno, S. , Trends in Japanese Households' Critical-Metals Material Footprints, Ecological Economics, 119, 118-126, 2015.11.
25. Hasegawa, R., Kagawa, S. and Tsukui, M. , Carbon Footprint Analysis through Constructing a Multi-Region Input-Output Table: A Case Study of Japan, Journal of Economic Structures, 4:5, 1-20, 2015.06.
26. Eguchi, S., Kagawa, S. and Okamoto, S. , Environmental and Economic Performance of a Biodiesel Plant Using Waste Cooking Oil, Journal of Cleaner Production, 101, 245-250, 2015.08.
27. Kagawa, S., Hashimoto, S. and Managi, S. , Special Issue: Studies on Industrial Ecology, Environmental Economics and Policy Studies, 17, 3, 361-368, 2015.07.
28. Kagawa, S., Suh, S., Hubacek, K., Wiedmann, T., Nansai, K., Minx, J., CO2 Emission Clusters within Global Supply Chain Networks: Implications for Climate Change Mitigation, Global Environmental Change, 10.1016/j.gloenvcha.2015.04.003, 35, 486-496, 2015.11.
29. Kagawa, S., Nakamura, S., Kondo, Y., Matsubae, K. and Nagasaka, T. , Forecasting Replacement Demand of Durable Goods and the Induced Secondary Material Flows: A Case Study of Automobiles, Journal of Industrial Ecology, 19, 1, 10-19, 2015.02.
30. Nansai, K., Nakajima, K., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Shigetomi, Y. and Suh, S., Global Mining Risk Footprint of Critical Metals Necessary for Low-carbon Technology: The Case of Neodymium, Cobalt, and Platinum in Japan, Environmental Science & Technology, 49, 4, 2022-2031, 2015.01.
31. Nakamura, S., Kondo, Y., Kagawa, S., Matsubae, K., Nakajima, K. and Nagasaka, T., MaTrace: Tracing the Fate of Materials over Time across Products with Open-Loop-Recycling, Environmental Science & Technology, 48, 13, 7207-7214, 2014.05.
32. Shigetomi, Y., Nansai, K., Kagawa, S. and Tohno, S., Change in the Carbon Footprint of Japanese Households in an Aging Society, Environmental Science & Technology, 48, 11, 6069-6080, 2014.05.
33. Nansai, K., Nakajima, K., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Suh, S. and Oshita, Y., Global Flows of Critical Metals Necessary for Low-Carbon Technologies: The Case of Neodymium, Cobalt and Platinum, Environmental Science & Technology, 48, 3, 1391-1400, 2014.01.
34. Kagawa, S., Hubacek, K., Nansai, K., Kataoka, M., Managi, S., Suh, S. and Kudoh, Y., Better Cars or Older Cars?: Assessing CO2 Emission Reduction Potential of Passenger Vehicle Replacement Programs, Global Environmental Change, 23, 6, 1807-1818, 2013.12.
35. Kagawa, S., Okamoto, S., Suh, S., Kondo, Y. and Nansai, K., Finding Environmentally Important Industry Clusters: Multiway Cut Approach Using Nonnegative Matrix Factorization, Social Networks, 35, 3, 423-438, 2013.07.
36. Kagawa, S., Takezono, K., Suh, S. and Kudoh, Y., Production Possibility Frontier Analysis of Biodiesel from Waste Cooking Oil, Energy Policy, 55, 362-368, 2013.04.
37. Kagawa, S., Suh, S., Kondo, Y. and Nansai, K., Identifying Environmentally Important Supply-Chain Clusters in the Automobile Industry, Economic Systems Research, 25, 3, 265-286, 2013.09.
38. Kagawa, S., Goto, Y., Suh, S., Nansai, K. and Kudoh, Y., Accounting for Changes in Automobile Gasoline Consumption in Japan: 2000-2007, Journal of Economic Structures, 1:9, 1-27, 2012.12.
39. Nansai, K., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Suh, S., Nakajima, K., Inaba, R., Oshita, Y., Morimoto, T., Kawashima, K., Terakawa, T. and Tohno, S., Estimates of Embodied Global Energy and Air-emission Intensities of Japanese Products Using a Global Link Input-Output Model, Environmental Science & Technology, 46, 16, 9146-9154, 2012.08.
40. Nansai, K., Kagawa, S., Kondo, Y., Suh, S., Nakajima, K., Inaba, R., Oshita, Y., Morimoto, T., Kawashima, K., Terakawa, T. and Tohno, S., Characterization of Economic Requirements for a "Carbon Debt-Free Country", Environmental Science & Technology, 46, 1, 155-163, 2011.12.
41. Nakajima, K., Nansai, K., Matsubae, K., Kondo, Y., Kagawa, S., Inaba, R., Nakamura, S. and Nagasaka, T, Identifying the Substance Flow of Metals Embedded in Japanese International Trade by Use of WIO-MFA Model, ISIJ International, 51, 11, 1934-1939, 2011.08.
42. Nansai, K., Inaba, R., Kagawa, S. and Moriguchi, Y., Identifying Common Features Among Household Consumption Patterns Optimized To Minimize Specific Environmental Burdens, Journal of Cleaner Production, 16, 4, 538-548, 2008.03.