How does climate change influence monetary policy in the eurozone? What potential monetary policy measures should be taken up to address climate risks?
What role will hydrogen play in Europe's decarbonisation?
China’s domestic installation of coal-fired power plants continues at great pace.
The only thing Europe can quickly do to prevent a potentially difficult winter is to actively promote energy conservation in both the residential and industrial sectors.
Beijing shows signs of changing tactics ahead of the COP26 conference.
Europe’s gas supply security could more effectively be safeguarded by ensuring that unused alternatives are maintained.
The ultimate answer to the question on whether climate change can be tackled without ditching economic growth depends on our willingness to step up climate action massively.
Who should bear more and who less of the burden achieving climate policy goals?
The notion of degrowth to reduce greenhouse gas emissions appears unrealistic; decoupling of emissions from growth is in principle possible but requires unprecedented efforts.
Surging natural gas prices in Europe, driven by rising demand and tight supply, are pushing up electricity prices; to prevent volatility, governments need to commit more clearly to a low-carbon future.
Increasing green public investment while consolidating deficits will be a central challenge of this decade. A green fiscal pact would address this tension, but difficult trade-offs remain.
The technical and political conditions are ideal for the creation of a climate club to catalyse tougher climate action worldwide.