Ina Möller works on institutional complexity, legitimacy and the science-policy interface in regional and global climate and food governance. Her principal empirical focus has been the field of climate geoengineering and the way that this contested concept has become part of contemporary policy making, for example through carbon dioxide removal or 'negative emissions technologies'. Other areas of study include the use of science in climate litigation, the impact of global models and scenarios on policy making, and the way in which actors navigate, use and shape environmental regimes.
Ina co-chairs a working group on the politics of geoengineering under the Climate Social Science Network, an international network of social science scholars that focus on understanding the political dynamics of climate change. She coordinates a Masters course on International Environmental Policy, and supervises both Masters and PhD students working on projects related to regional and global climate and/or food governance.