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1.
Journal of Corporate Accounting Camp|Finance ; 2021.
Article in English | Scopus | ID: covidwho-1231852

ABSTRACT

This study examines the relationship between board attributes and corporate philanthropic behavior for combating the COVID-19 epidemic and stock price fluctuations The results show that the philanthropic behavior has a positive effect on the stock prices;that companies with female leaders are more likely to engage in philanthropic behavior;and that the proportion of female's directors is positively correlated with philanthropic behavior. Additionally, the results show that board size is negatively correlated with philanthropic behavior. © 2021 Wiley Periodicals LLC

2.
Geophys Res Lett ; 48(3): e2020GL091699, 2021 Feb 16.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-1127134

ABSTRACT

The Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic led to a widespread reduction in aerosol emissions. Using satellite observations and climate model simulations, we study the underlying mechanisms of the large decreases in solar clear-sky reflection (3.8 W m-2 or 7%) and aerosol optical depth (0.16 W m-2 or 32%) observed over the East Asian Marginal Seas in March 2020. By separating the impacts from meteorology and emissions in the model simulations, we find that about one-third of the clear-sky anomalies can be attributed to pandemic-related emission reductions, and the rest to weather variability and long-term emission trends. The model is skillful at reproducing the observed interannual variations in solar all-sky reflection, but no COVID-19 signal is discerned. The current observational and modeling capabilities will be critical for monitoring, understanding, and predicting the radiative forcing and climate impacts of the ongoing crisis.

3.
Geophys Res Lett ; 48(3): e2020GL091699, 2021 Feb 16.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-1003291

ABSTRACT

The Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic led to a widespread reduction in aerosol emissions. Using satellite observations and climate model simulations, we study the underlying mechanisms of the large decreases in solar clear-sky reflection (3.8 W m-2 or 7%) and aerosol optical depth (0.16 W m-2 or 32%) observed over the East Asian Marginal Seas in March 2020. By separating the impacts from meteorology and emissions in the model simulations, we find that about one-third of the clear-sky anomalies can be attributed to pandemic-related emission reductions, and the rest to weather variability and long-term emission trends. The model is skillful at reproducing the observed interannual variations in solar all-sky reflection, but no COVID-19 signal is discerned. The current observational and modeling capabilities will be critical for monitoring, understanding, and predicting the radiative forcing and climate impacts of the ongoing crisis.

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