Which role carbon pricing could and should play in the future policy mix?
Different EU and US supervisory approaches to climate risk may hamper efforts to work together and risk fragmenting global markets.
How US climate policy is likely to evolve, and which international impacts can be expected?
How could additional regulation incentivise investment while upholding the integrity of sustainable finance?
President Biden has promised to implement a levy on carbon-intensive imports, albeit without a federal domestic carbon price. The measure faces a number of difficulties, but could feasibly be implemented. The route chosen by the US will have important implications for the EU's own plans.
Join us to mark the launch of the eponymous paper co-written with the European Council on Foreign Relations.
Stakeholders from government, private sector, media and academia/institutions come together to review India-EU relations and point to a promising direction for the future.
Time has come for Europe, the US and possibly China to create a global “Climate Club”.
Is the green deal a strategy for growth or simply a reallocation mechanism?
This research identifies existing and potential specialisation in green technologies in European Union regions, and proposes an approach to identify policies that can help to realise this potential.
Creating the conditions for the most promising low-carbon sectors to grow is the most efficient way to enable decarbonisation. As sector potential is regional and associated with regions' current strengths in related technologies, policy should aim to boost the growth potential of low-carbon technologies on a regional level.
With the Biden administration, there might be a difference in style, rather than a difference in trends.