TITLE

CRC: Pie in the sky?

AUTHOR(S)
Raleigh, Patrick
PUB. DATE
July 2010
SOURCE
Process Engineering;Jul/Aug2010, Vol. 91 Issue 4, p43
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article reports on the influence of the Carbon Reduction Commitment (CRC) scheme, notwithstanding penalties and incentives in Great Britain. CRC is designed to establish a direct connection between the finances, carbon emissions, and corporate reputation of the company. Among its expected participants are private and public sector organisations. It suggests the utilisation of technologies and services that can develop usage and predict how they might change the future.
ACCESSION #
53292374

 

Related Articles

  • Germany backs EU carbon market reform by 2017.  // Energy Today (Hungary);6/13/2014, p4 

    The article focuses on Germany's decision to support the carbon market reform plan of the European Union (EU) which will be implemented in 2017, a proposal by the European Commision to create a market stability reserve and the position of Germany as the largest carbon dioxide emitter in Europe.

  • Fears over power plant carbon cap.  // Utility Week;1/29/2010, Vol. 32 Issue 3, p6 

    The article reports that the Association of Electricity Producers (AEP) was alarmed on the proposal of adding carbon dioxide emissions limits to the Energy Bill due to its possible effect in power plants necessary for balancing.

  • Carbon trade-off challenge for business. Weeks, Teresa; Davidson, Sue // EG: Estates Gazette;5/5/2007, Issue 718, p148 

    The article discusses the implications of a mandatory emissions trading scheme (ETS), called energy performance commitment (EPC), for mainstream businesses being considered by the British government. The government's goal is to find ways to achieve reductions in energy-use emissions of carbon...

  • Carbon consciousness-raising. Schoon, Nick // ENDS (Environmental Data Services);May2009, Issue 412, Special section p2 

    The article discusses the Carbon Reduction Commitment (CRC) scheme that started in April 2010, designed to reduce carbon dioxide emissions in Great Britain by about one third of one percent by 2015. According to the British Government, the CRC will provide cost-effective improvements in energy...

  • The CRC in three minutes flat.  // ENDS (Environmental Data Services);May2009, Issue 412, Special section p3 

    The article discusses the Carbon Reduction Commitment (CRC) scheme in Great Britain, designed to reduce carbon dioxide emissions of participating organizations, to be launched in April 2010. It explains that organizations covered by the scheme are those consuming at least 6,000 megawatt hours of...

  • Formalized Fuel-Economy, Emissions Rules for 2025 Due Next Week. Amend, James M. // Ward's Auto World Exclusive Insight;11/11/2011, p1 

    The article reports that the formalized fuel-economy and tailpipe emissions rules for 2012-2025 will be released by U.S. regulators in November 2011. Under the rules, automobile makers are required to achieve a fleet-wide fuel-economy average of 54.5 miles per gallon (mpg) by 2025, which is...

  • GOING GREEN IN EVERY WAY: FOR FLEETS OF ALL SIZES.  // Supply Chain Europe;Sep2008, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p50 

    The article focuses on the issue involving fleet managers' options for a greenest fleet in Great Britain. It mentions that fleet managers are seeking for the options available on the market to keep their fleet on the road and fully maintained, as the rising legislation and regulations are...

  • Carbon emissions.  // BRW;10/22/2009, Vol. 31 Issue 42, p27 

    The article reports on the European emission trading scheme (ETS) regulation to be implemented to businesses. It notes that the main concern in the world's first ETS in Europe is the price instability, wherein the price of carbon dioxide emission permits had dropped from around 30 euros per...

  • Carbon caught in spin. Sibillin, Anthony // BRW;7/9/2009, Vol. 31 Issue 27, p12 

    The article reports on the reduction of the European carbon price due to the global recession which suggests that Australia's proposed carbon pollution reduction scheme (CPRS) will not do good to businesses and industries. It is noted that CPRS involved the allocation of permits to emit carbon...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics