Logo Bibliothek

 

 Bibliothekskatalog der Bibliothek des Wissenschaftspark Albert Einstein

Image from Google Jackets

Handbook on energy and climate change ed. by Roger Fouquet

Contributor(s): Fouquet, Roger [Hrsg.]Material type: TextTextPublication details: Cheltenham [u.a.] Elgar 2013 Description: X, 738 S. : graph. DarstISBN: 9780857933683Subject(s): Energie | Energiewirtschaft | Kohlendioxidemission | Aufsatzsammlung | Klimaänderung | KLIMASCHUTZSummary: Contents: Introduction ; PART I: FOSSIL FUEL MARKETS ; 1: Oil prices, exhaustible resources and economic growth ; 2: Gas markets: past, present and future ; 3: The likelihood and potential implications of a natural gas cartel ; 4: Global steam coal markets until 2030: perspectives on production, trade and consumption under increasing carbon constraints ; PART II: ELECTRICITY MARKETS ; 5: The future of the (US) electric grid ; 6: Increasing the penetration of intermittent renewable energy: innovation in energy storage and grid management ; 7: Electric vehicles: will consumers purchase them? ; PART III: ENERGY POLICY ; 8: The contribution of energy efficiency towards meeting CO2 targets ; 9: Economic analysis of feed-in tariffs for generating electricity from renewable energy sources ; 10: A renewable energy future? ; 11: Energy policy: a full circle? ; PART IV: CLIMATE AGREEMENTS ; 12: Anthropogenic influences on atmospheric CO2 ; 13: International cooperation on climate change: why is there so little progress? ; 14: Long live the Kyoto Protocol! ; 15: Designing a Bretton Woods institution to address global climate change ; PART V: CARBON MITIGATION POLICIES ; 16: Fiscal instruments for climate finance ; 17: How high should climate change taxes be? ; 18: State-contingent pricing as a response to uncertainty in climate policy ; 19: Climate change, buildings and energy prices ; 20: Using micro data to examine causal effects of climate policy ; 21: Carbon trading: past, present and future ; 22: Moral positions on tradable permit markets ; 23: The European CO2 allowances market: issues in the transition to Phase III ; PART VI: LOW-CARBON BEHAVIOUR AND GOVERNANCE ; 24: The role of behavioural economics in energy and climate policy ; 25: Valuing nature for climate change policy: from discounting the future to truly social deliberation ; 26: Individual consumers and climate change: searching for a new moral compass ; 27: Decentralization of governance in the low-carbon transition ; 28: Is a global crisis required to prevent climate change? A historical-institutional perspective ; PART VII: LOW-CARBON GROWTH ; 29: Prosperity with growth: economic growth, climate change and environmental limits ; 30: Should we sustain? And if so, sustain what? Consumption or the quality of life? ; 31: At the crossroads: can China grow in a low-carbon way? ; Chapter 32: Low-carbon economy: dark age or golden age?
Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title. Log in to add tags.
Star ratings
    Average rating: 0.0 (0 votes)
Holdings
Item type Current library Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Monographie ausleihbar Monographie ausleihbar PIK
PIK N 071-14-0101 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 000497047
Total holds: 0

MAB0014.001: PIK N 071-14-0101

MAB0036: m

Contents: Introduction ; PART I: FOSSIL FUEL MARKETS ; 1: Oil prices, exhaustible resources and economic growth ; 2: Gas markets: past, present and future ; 3: The likelihood and potential implications of a natural gas cartel ; 4: Global steam coal markets until 2030: perspectives on production, trade and consumption under increasing carbon constraints ; PART II: ELECTRICITY MARKETS ; 5: The future of the (US) electric grid ; 6: Increasing the penetration of intermittent renewable energy: innovation in energy storage and grid management ; 7: Electric vehicles: will consumers purchase them? ; PART III: ENERGY POLICY ; 8: The contribution of energy efficiency towards meeting CO2 targets ; 9: Economic analysis of feed-in tariffs for generating electricity from renewable energy sources ; 10: A renewable energy future? ; 11: Energy policy: a full circle? ; PART IV: CLIMATE AGREEMENTS ; 12: Anthropogenic influences on atmospheric CO2 ; 13: International cooperation on climate change: why is there so little progress? ; 14: Long live the Kyoto Protocol! ; 15: Designing a Bretton Woods institution to address global climate change ; PART V: CARBON MITIGATION POLICIES ; 16: Fiscal instruments for climate finance ; 17: How high should climate change taxes be? ; 18: State-contingent pricing as a response to uncertainty in climate policy ; 19: Climate change, buildings and energy prices ; 20: Using micro data to examine causal effects of climate policy ; 21: Carbon trading: past, present and future ; 22: Moral positions on tradable permit markets ; 23: The European CO2 allowances market: issues in the transition to Phase III ; PART VI: LOW-CARBON BEHAVIOUR AND GOVERNANCE ; 24: The role of behavioural economics in energy and climate policy ; 25: Valuing nature for climate change policy: from discounting the future to truly social deliberation ; 26: Individual consumers and climate change: searching for a new moral compass ; 27: Decentralization of governance in the low-carbon transition ; 28: Is a global crisis required to prevent climate change? A historical-institutional perspective ; PART VII: LOW-CARBON GROWTH ; 29: Prosperity with growth: economic growth, climate change and environmental limits ; 30: Should we sustain? And if so, sustain what? Consumption or the quality of life? ; 31: At the crossroads: can China grow in a low-carbon way? ; Chapter 32: Low-carbon economy: dark age or golden age?

There are no comments on this title.

to post a comment.

Powered by Koha