1 edition of Greenhouse gas emissions trading and project-based mechanisms found in the catalog.
Published 2004 by Administrator in Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Also available on the Internet.Includes bibliographical references.Papers from a forum hosted by OECD in conjunction with Concerted Action on Tradeable Emissions Permits (CATEP).
|Statement||Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development|
|Publishers||Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 132 p. :|
|Number of Pages||50|
|Foreword Introduction / Stephen Bygrave Pt. I. Experience and lessons from emissions trading and project-based mechanisms in developing and transition countries: Implementing SO₂ emissions trading in China / Yang Jintian ... [et al.]. The state of development of national clean development mechanism offices in Central and South America / Liana Morera, Olga Cabeza and Thomas Black-Arbeláez. Establishing a national authority for the clean development mechanism: the Costa Rican experience / Paulo Manso. Implementing Kyoto-type flexibility mechanisms for India: problems and prospects / Shreekant Gupta. Choosing environmental policy instruments in the real world / Ruth Greenspan Bell. Building institutions to address air pollution in developing countries: the cap and trade approach / Joe Kruger, Katherine Grover, and Jeremy Schreifels Pt. II. Tradeable permits in the policy mix and harmonisation of emissions trading schemes: Harmonisation between national and international tradeable permit schemes / Erik Haites. Efficient and effective use of tradeable permits in combination with other policy instruments / Nick Johnstone. Turning an early start into a false start: implications of the EU emissions trading directive for the UK climate change levy and climate change agreements / Steve Sorrell Pt. III. Transition issues and areas for further work: on carbon prices and volumes in the evolving Kyoto market / Michael Grubb. Political economy of tradeable permits: competitiveness, co-operation and market power / Frank J. Convery ... [et al.]. Monitoring, accounting and enforcement in emissions trading regimes / Sonja Peterson Pt. IV. Summary: Experience with greenhouse gas emissions trading and project-based mechanisms in OECD and non-OECD countries / Stephen Bygrave.|
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The cost of that approach differs between countries because the MAC — the cost of eliminating an additional unit of pollution — differs by country. "Effectiveness and equity implications of carbon policies in the United States construction industry". Though JI is currently only a small part of the developing carbon market, JI is developing rapidly. The bill originated in the House Energy and Commerce Committee and was introduced by Representatives Henry A.
A scheme to limit carbon emissions launched in April 2010 covers the top 1,400 emitters in Tokyo, and is enforced and overseen by the Tokyo Metropolitan Government. Walsh, Senior Vice President, Chicago Climate Exchange. The Carbonfund purchases and retires verified reforestation project CO2 emission reductions on behalf of its clients.
These projects generate tradable that can be used by Annex I countries in meeting their caps. Putting this in context, the EU ETS is now 1.
A number of concerns were raised about flexibility in the lead-up to negotiations of the Kyoto Protocol.
"The European Union Emissions Trading Scheme: Origins, Allocation, and Early Results". "Memorandum submitted by David Newbery, Research Director, Electric Policy Research Group University of Cambridge". Demand for forestry offset credits to be explained in the next section for afforestation and reforestation, and managed forest projects has mainly been driven by voluntary markets developed by a wide variety of non-governmental organizations such as the CarbonfundThe Climate Trustthe National Carbon Offset CoalitionPowertreeand Pacific Forest Trust.
4 million MTCO2 compared to over 8. Independent third-party verification of carbon stocks where required.
With a three-year cap of 1. S continues to pursue unilateral GHG mitigation programs and policies. For Phase II, the cap is expected to result in an emissions reduction in 2010 of about 2. As a result, international mechanisms which would allow developed countries flexibility to meet their targets were included in the Kyoto Protocol. 312-554-3350 Murali Kanakasabai, Economist, Chicago Climate Exchange. 3 of the Kyoto Protocol, Annex I Parties may use GHG removals, from afforestation and reforestation forest sinks and deforestation sources since 1990, to meet their emission reduction commitments.
The purpose of these mechanisms is to allow the parties to find the most economical ways to achieve their targets.
They are, however, ambivalent on cap-and-trade.
In most schemes, permit owners can donate permits to a nonprofit entity and receive a tax deduction.
Under the program, regulated sectors in all 25 EU nations took on a binding commitment to reduce CO2 emissions.