FEEM's e-journal the "Review of Environment, Energy and Economics" is a tool for the dissemination of the work and research-based policy analysis of FEEM researchers and leading international scholars, covering the areas of environmental and energy economics and policy, and offering new insights into the challenges ahead.

HIGHLIGHTS
Challenges of the Paris Agreement
Greening the WTO
Energy: Scenarios and Challenges
Life is a Balancing Act
Energy Efficiency in Turkey
What about European Gas Markets?
ARTICLES
 
Nov
20
2014
 
Experimental Games and Climate Coalitions
Alessandro Tavoni
Economics - Interviews
 

How can games be used to solve the climae stalemate? In this short interview Alessandro Tavoni, research fellow at the Grantham Research Institute of the LSE and associate researcher at FEEM, gives practical examples on how experimental games can be integrated into more traditional lines of research on coalition formation and stability.

Jul
18
2013
 
Competition for Access to Natural Resources. Are Collaborative Solutions Possible?
by Daniele Benintendi and Philip Andrews-Speed
Economics - Articles
 

Concern over access to resources is high in EU political consciousness, given recent political instability and resource nationalism in resource-rich nations. The article offers an overview of the EU project POLINARES, aimed at identifying the challenges related to competition for access to resources, and at proposing approaches to collaborative solutions.

Jul
11
2013
 
Turning the Tide against Inaction: Partial Climate Agreements with Open Entry
by Fabio Sferra and Massimo Tavoni
Environment - Articles
 

Given the stalemate of international climate change negotiations, a partial agreement, with only a subset of countries ratifying a treaty, is evaluated. The results indicate that a partial agreement with open membership is able to engage the major developing economies in mitigation actions and to relieve welfare losses of the signatory regions. 

Sep
21
2012
 
The Repeated Failures of International Negotiations for Environmental Protection
Bruno Latour
Environment - Interviews
 

In this brief interview with FEEM, Bruno Latour explains why, in his opinion, international negotiations for environmental protection (e.g. Rio+20, UNFCC COPs, etc..) continue to fail. This has to do with an issue of proper representation of different interests, of scale, and because of the substantial separation between science and policy.

Jul
19
2012
 
International Integration and Political Preferences: New Insights from the Recent History of EMU
Sergio Currarini
Economics - Articles
 

International treaties and cooperation processes require prospective member countries to achieve given standards in either economic, social or environmental quality. This article explores the effect of such standards on domestic political preferences to interpret shifts in political outcomes in the Euro-zone.

Jul
09
2012
 
Rio+20: Successes and Failures
Partha Dasgupta, Jean-Philippe Barde
Environment - Interviews
 

In the aftermath of Rio+20, failures and successes can be assessed: if the reform of UNEP, the battle against environmentally harmful subsidies and the acknowledgement of Green Growth as a pillar of Sustainable Development fall below expectations, the voluntary pledges made in Rio and the post-2015 process for Sustainable Development Goals leave a glimmer of hope.

Apr
11
2012
 
Coordinating to Protect the Global Climate
by Alessandro Tavoni
Environment - Comments
 

Standard public good games are concerned with the creation of a collective gain. Climate change, however, is about avoiding an uncertain public bad. This has been framed as a “collective-risk social dilemma” of sequential contributions to a public climate fund aimed at avoiding a probabilistic loss arising if the target is missed.

Mar
09
2012
 
An Unambiguous Consequence of the Durban Climate Talks
by Robert N. Stavins
Environment - Articles
 

On the way to Rio + 20, international climate expert Robert N. Stavins briefly reviews some key points from twenty years of history of international climate negotiations, from the Rio Earth Summit in 1992 to the Durban Climate Conference in 2011, to explain how the “Durban Platform for Enhanced Action” has opened an important window in climate talks.



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