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
 
Jan
15
2015
 
Global Challenges, Integrated Solutions: A Cooperation Matrix Against Energy Poverty
by Stefano Russo
Energy - Book Reviews
 

Energy has always been linked to the history of mankind and human development. The publication presented in this review, “Global challenges, integrated solutions: a cooperation matrix against energy poverty”, aims at offering guidelines and proposals to support all the actors involved in the process of improving access to energy.

Oct
30
2014
 
Universal Access to Energy: a Reachable Target?
by Jacopo Bonan
Energy - Comments
 

Jacopo Bonan, Catholic University of Milan and LabExpo, Giangiacomo Feltrinelli Foundation, comments a selection of interviews to leading experts Ujjayant Chakravorty, Shonali Pachauri, Carlo Carraro, Stefano Bologna and Lucius Mayer-Tasch, collected during the International Workshop “Energy Poverty and Energy Access: Global Challenges and Goals" held in Milan on July 10, 2014.

Oct
02
2014
 
Growth and Poverty Reduction in Africa
Francisco H. G. Ferreira
Economics - Interviews
 

Interviewed by Re3, Francisco H. G. Ferreira - World Bank Chief Economist Africa Region and Research Fellow at the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA, Bonn) - discusses development policies in Africa, human capital empowerment and how to deal with religious and cultural conflicts and promote nation-building processes.

Apr
23
2013
 
Would Universal Energy Access Boost Climate Change?
by Shoibal Chakravarty and Massimo Tavoni
Energy - Articles
 

Would universal access to modern sources of energy like electricity and clean cooking fuels significantly increase CO2 emissions? This article briefly describes a methodology for the formal assessment of this issue by means of a model of current and future energy consumption.



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