Join us for the presentation of ‘From Numbers to Insights: How to think about economic-climate modelling’
Can the three biggest economies agree a carbon tax on imports to catalyse climate action globally?
Sovereign debt will be vital in stimulating sustainable investment, but information is lacking on how green public spending actually is.
The EU Green Deal's political scope extends far beyond climate neutrality and the European Union. What geopolitical and human repercussions does it have for its partners?
What are the red lines, what room is there to manoeuvre, and which elements of the new carbon pricing architecture can be real game changers?
China’s new long-term targets, to reach peak emissions before 2030 and achieve carbon neutrality by 2060, are yet to be matched with a consistent short-term action plan.
The green transformation will have far-reaching socio-economic implications. Action is needed to ensure domestic and international social equity and fairness.
Rapid emission cuts need a carbon price for the whole economy. This must be introduced in careful stages.
Policymakers must address the need to displace carbon-intensive hydrogen with low-carbon hydrogen, and incentivise the uptake of hydrogen as a means to decarbonise sectors with hard-to-reduce emissions.
If the three biggest economies agree a carbon tax on imports, it will catalyse climate action globally.
Disclosures and financial regulation don’t get enough respect as tools to reduce emissions.
Which role carbon pricing could and should play in the future policy mix?