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
 
Mar
27
2014
 
Urban Areas and Watershed Services: Strategies for Ecosystem Management and Urban Risk Reduction
by Yaella Depietri, Lorenzo Guadagno and Margaretha Breil
Environment - Articles
 

Under scenarios of increasing urban expansion, environmental degradation and hazard exposure, the vulnerability of urban populations needs to be tackled through novel, integrated solutions. The article suggests that urban areas would benefit from a shift in perspective recognizing the connections between urban areas and watersheds.

Jan
23
2014
 
Benefits and Related Threats of Coral Reef Ecosystem Services
by Sabah Abdullah
Environment - Articles
 

Users, stakeholders and decision makers need to reconsider their strategies, roles and perceptions in meeting the challenges confronted by diverse marine ecosystems, such as coral reefs.  Moreover, what is urgently needed in benefit estimation of coral reef services is the interconnectedness of this ecosystem state to human welfare.

Oct
11
2012
 
National Ecosystem Assessment: the UK Experience
Ian J. Bateman
Economics - Interviews
 

Ian J. Bateman, Head of Economics for the UK-National Ecosystem Assessment, summarises in a non-technical language the rationale for undertaking the first analysis of the UK's natural environment in terms of the benefits it provides to society and continuing economic prosperity.

Jun
08
2012
 
Assessing Climate Change Costs and Benefits for Regional Ecosystems
by Katie Johnson, Robin Leichenko and David Major
Environment - Articles
 

Climate change costs and benefits for regional ecosystems are difficult to quantify. Using New York State as a case study, this article identifies which components of the ecosystems could face the greatest costs due to climate change, and suggests the areas that require more detailed investigation of impacts and adaptation options.



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