CARBON EMISSIONS TRADING
- We can cut emissions by 60% by 2030. LIVINGSTONE, KEN // Building Design;3/12/2010, Issue 1907, p9
The author stresses the possibility of reducing carbon emissions in London, England by 60% in 20 years.
- Appendix C. Carbon dioxide emission factors for coal. // Monthly Energy Review;Jun97, p159
Reports on the development of basic emission factors by the Energy Information Administration (EIA) of the United States, resulting from the need for accurate estimates of carbon dioxide emissions produced during the combustion of coal. What basic emission factors reflect.
- Cap and trade emissions markets: a candy store for thieves worldwide. Brandon, Hembree // Western Farm Press;3/13/2010, Vol. 32 Issue 8, p4
The article focuses on the issues concerning the massive stealing and scams that surrounds carbon trading credits and emissions.
- the engineer is brief. // Engineer (00137758);12/13/2010, Vol. 295 Issue 7808, p9
The article reports on the British Committee on Climate Change's proposal to lessen carbon emissions in the country by 60% in 2030 and the development of carbon capture and storage (CCS) systems by Imperial College researchers in 2010.
- US and Europe set to clash over emissions. Macilwain, Colin // Nature;11/5/98, Vol. 396 Issue 6706, p7
Gives information on the expected conflict between the United States and Europe regarding the use of emissions trading in meeting targets for reductions in carbon emissions, at the fourth Conference of the Parties to the International Framework Convention on Climate Change in Buenos Aires,...
- THE KYOTO PROTOCOL EMISSION ALLOCATIONS: WINDFALL SURPLUSES FOR RUSSIA AND UKRAINE. Victor, David G.; Nakicenovic, Nebojsa; Victor, Nadejda // Climatic Change;May2001, Vol. 49 Issue 3, p263
Focuses on the number and value of carbon dioxide emissions permits that were allocated to Russia and Ukraine by the Kyoto Protocol. Scenarios developed at the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis and World Energy Council which are useful for analyzing the demand for and supply...
- Slow progress on carbon cuts. // Power Economics;Nov2002, Vol. 6 Issue 10, p6
Reports on the World Bank's statement that worldwide trading of carbon dioxide emission credits will triple to 67 million tons in 2002. Level of trading by Great Britain, Denmark, Japan and European countries; Slow progress on carbon dioxide abatement, as reported by the International Energy...
- Miners would survive a carbon price. // TCE: The Chemical Engineer;Jul2011, Issue 841, p15
The article reports that claims made by the Minerals Council of Australia concerning the relationship between a carbon emissions trading scheme (ETS) and job losses were dismissed by economists at the Australian National University in 2011.
- No simple carbon solution. Morris, Kim // Australian Horticulture;Mar2010, p40
The author asserts the need for a more precise way of measuring information on the different effects and issues in order to meet the needs of the carbon tax and emissions trading rules proposed by the government of Australia.