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The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy Symposium Volume 10, Issue 2 2010 Article 17 DISTRIBUTIONAL ASPECTS OFENERGYAND CLIMATE POLICY The Distributional Impact of Climate Policy Dale W. Jorgenson∗ RichardGoettle † Mun S. Ho‡ Daniel T. Slesnick∗∗ Peter J. Wilcoxen†† ∗HarvardUniversity, djorgenson@harvard.edu †Northeastern University, r.goettle@neu.edu ‡Resources for the Future, ho@rff.org ∗∗University of Texas, slesnick@eco.utexas.edu ††Syracuse University, wilcoxen@maxwell.syr.edu RecommendedCitation Dale W. Jorgenson, RichardGoettle, Mun S. Ho,Daniel T

Jahrbücher f. Nationalökonomie u. Statistik (Lucius & Lucius, Stuttgart 2004) Bd. (Vol.) 224/4 Ancillary Benefits of Climate Policy Sekundäre Nutzen der Klimapolitik By Anil Markandya, Bath and Milan and Dirk T.G. Rübbelke, Chemnitz JEL H41, Q28 Climate policy, ancillary benefits, pollution control. Klimapolitik, sekundäre Nutzen, Verschmutzungssteuerung. Summary The benefits of climate policy normally consist exclusively of the reduced impacts of climate change, i.e., the policy's primary aim. Our analysis of benefits of climate policy suggests, how

being undertaken at the state level rather than at a national or in- ternational level. first: is a state-level effort misguided? Before focusing on implementation, con-sider the fundamental question of whether it makes sense to undertake climate policy at the state level. Critics point out that California would enjoy relatively little environmental ben- efit from its own emissions-reduction efforts. Carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases tend to become dispersed nearly uniformly throughout the globe. Hence the beneficial im- pacts (avoided climate

The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy Symposium Volume 10, Issue 2 2010 Article 13 DISTRIBUTIONAL ASPECTS OF ENERGY AND CLIMATE POLICY The Global Effects of Subglobal Climate Policies Christoph Boehringer∗ Carolyn Fischer† Knut Einar Rosendahl‡ ∗Oldenburg University, christoph.boehringer@uni-oldenburg.de †Resources for the Future, fischer@rff.org ‡Statistics Norway, knut.einar.rosendahl@ssb.no Recommended Citation Christoph Boehringer, Carolyn Fischer, and Knut Einar Rosendahl (2010) “The Global Effects of Subglobal Climate Policies,” The B.E. Journal of

Analyse & Kritik 01/2010 (© Lucius & Lucius, Stuttgart) S. 159-176 Till Requate Clim ate Policy between Activism and Rationalism* Abstract: This article discusses German and European climate policy, inquiring mainly whether the ambitious goals the EU has set itself can be achieved via the instruments presently employed for the purpose and whether these instruments are efficient. In particular we discuss shortcomings of the European emission trading system, we further level criticism at energy policy measures, notably subsidization for renewable energy

What the Science of Complexity Reveals about Saving Our Planet

. Beyond the ‘Green Economy’: System change, not climate change? In Development, 2012, no. 55, pp. 54–62. CARRARO, C. – MASSETTI, E. 2012. Beyond Copenhagen: a realistic climate policy in a fragmented world. In Climatic Change, 2012, no. 110, pp. 523–542. CARTERA, C. – CLEGGC, S. – WÅHLINE, N. 2011. When science meets strategic realpolitik: The case of the Copenhagen UN climate change summit. In Critical Perspectives on Accounting, 2011, no. 22, pp. 682–697. CARVALHO, A. 2010. Media(ted) discourses and climate change: a focus on political subjectivity and (dis

Jahrbücher f. Nationalökonomie u. Statistik (Lucius & Lucius, Stuttgart 2015) Bd. (Vol.) 235/3 Announcing is Bad, Delaying isWorse: Another Pitfall inWell-intended Climate Policy Darko Jus and Volker Meier∗ University of Munich JEL D92; H23; K32; Q32; Q38 Climate policy; carbon taxation; Kyoto protocol; optimal control. Received: 27.11.2013 Revision received: 12.05.2014 Accepted: 15.08.2014 Summary It is frequently observed that the implementation of green policies is delayed compared to the initial announcement. Considering a setting with a representative

The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy Symposium Volume 10, Issue 2 2010 Article 5 DISTRIBUTIONAL ASPECTS OF ENERGY AND CLIMATE POLICY Climate Policy’s Uncertain Outcomes for Households: The Role of Complex Allocation Schemes in Cap-and-Trade Joshua Blonz∗ Dallas Burtraw† Margaret A. Walls‡ ∗Resources for the Future, blonz@rff.org †Resources for the Future, burtraw@rff.org ‡Resources for the Future, walls@rff.org Recommended Citation Joshua Blonz, Dallas Burtraw, and Margaret A. Walls (2010) “Climate Policy’s Uncertain Out- comes for Households: The Role

issued in a period reflecting a marked international change of pace in environmental politics as a result of the fourth main report issued by the United Nations’ International Resource Panel in 2007 ( Kasa 2013 ), in the aftermath of the years of food and financial crisis in 2007–2008. Norwegian environmental and climate policy is characterised by some overarching principles. Firstly, there is a sector principle , which means that different public sectors are expected to contribute to and ensure that national environmental and climate targets are met, and that these