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Weitere Aufsätze

The Environmental and Economic Effects of European Emissions Trading in Germany

In: Trade, Poverty, and the Environment : 8th Annual Conference on Global Economic Analysis ; June 9 - 11, 2005, Lübeck, Germany [CD-ROM]
West Lafayette (Ind.) : GTAP
| Claudia Kemfert, Michael Kohlhaas, Truong P. Truong, Artem Protsenko
Diskussionspapiere 533 / 2005

The Environmental and Economic Effects of European Emissions Trading

In 2005, the EU introduced an emissions trading system in order to pursue its Kyoto obligations. This instrument gives emitters the flexibility to undertake reduction measures in the most cost-efficient way and mobilizes market forces for the protection of the earth's climate. In this paper, we analyse the effects of emissions trading in Europe, with some special reference to the case of Germany. We ...

2005| Claudia Kemfert, Michael Kohlhaas, Truong P. Truong, Artem Protsenko
Diskussionspapiere 1275 / 2013

Why Do Emitters Trade Carbon Permits? Firm-Level Evidence from the European Emission Trading Scheme

The creation of the EU's Emission Trading Scheme (EU ETS) has turned the right to emit CO2 into a positively priced intermediate good for the affected firms. Firms thus face the decision whether to source compliance with the EU ETS within their boundaries or to acquire it through the permit trade. However, a combination of internal abatement, free permit allocation and exibility to shift the use of ...

2013| Aleksandar Zaklan
Diskussionspapiere 1268 / 2013

Market Driven Power Plant Investment Perspectives in Europe: Climate Policy and Technology Scenarios until 2050 in the Model EMELIE-ESY

EMELIE-ESY is a partial equilibrium model with focus on electricity markets. Private investors optimize their generation capacity investment and dispatch over the horizon 2010 to 2050. In the framework of the Energy Modeling Forum 28, we investigate how climate policy regimes affect market developments under different technology availabilities and climate policies on the European power markets. The ...

2013| Andreas Schröder, Thure Traber, Claudia Kemfert
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Refunding ETS Proceeds to Spur the Diffusion of Renewable Energies: An Analysis Based on the Dynamic Oligopolistic Electricity Market Model EMELIE

We use a quantitative electricity market model to analyze the welfare effects of refunding a share of the emission trading proceeds to support renewable energy technologies that are subject to experience effects. We compare effects of supporting renewable energies under both perfect and oligopolistic competition with competitive fringe firms and emission trading regimes that achieve 70 and 80% emission ...

In: Utilities Policy 19 (2011), 1, S. 33-41 | Thure Traber, Claudia Kemfert
Externe referierte Aufsätze

How Emission Certificate Allocations Distort Fossil Investments: The German Example

Despite political activities to foster a low-carbon energy transition, Germany currently sees a considerable number of new coal power plants being added to its power mix. There are several possible drivers for this "dash for coal", but it is widely accepted that windfall profits gained through free allocation of ETS certificates play an important role. Yet the quantification of allocation-related investment ...

In: Energy Policy 39 (2011), 4, S. 1975-1987 | Michael Pahle, Lin Fan, Wolf-Peter Schill
SOEPpapers 527 / 2012

Does Subsidizing Investments in Energy Efficiency Reduce Energy Consumption? Evidence from Germany

Improving energy efficiency is one of the three pillars of the European energy and climate targets for 2020 and has led to the introduction of several policy measures to promote energy efficiency. The paper analyzes the effectiveness of subsidies in increasing energy efficiency in residential dwellings. An empirical analysis is conducted in which the effectiveness of subsidies on the number of dwelling ...

2012| Caroline Dieckhöner
Monographien

Distributional Effects of the European Emissions Trading System and the Role of Revenue Recycling: Empirical Evidence from Combined Industry- and Household-Level Data

We calculate the expected distributional effects of the European Emissions Trading System combining industry and household-level data. By combining data on direct CO2 emissions by production sector from the German Environmental Account with the German Input-Output Accounts, we calculate the CO2 intensity of each sector covered by the EU ETS. We focus on the impact of price increases in the electricity ...

Berlin: Freie Univ. Berlin, FB Wirtschaftswiss., 2012, 26 S.
(Discussion Paper / School of Business & Economics ; 2012,6)
| Johanna Cludius, Martin Beznoska, Viktor Steiner
488 results, from 481
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