Revue des blogs – lundi 19 octobre 2015

From Lima to Paris: towards a political consensus on the 100 billion climate finance / Sani Zou, Climate 365, 15/10/2015

Significant progress is being made to produce an agreement text in time for the UNFCCC COP21, but tension is in the air. The last of 122 INDCs has been received, and the co-chairs’ tool was revised to pull negotiations into shape in the final round of official meetings coming up next week in Bonn… lire la suite

Canadian climate policy and your vote / Mark Jaccard, Sustainability suspicions, 15/10/2015

“Policy academics are cheap dates.” One of my mentors, professor Aiden Vining, loved saying that. His point was that we policy academics will gladly pay for our own dinner if we think that a politician, of any political stripe, wants our advice. This explains why, in my 30 years of climate policy research, I have willingly advised Conservatives, Liberals, NDP and Greens, sometimes when in power, sometimes in opposition. Once, a politician actually paid for my dinner – at McDonalds…. lire la suite

What does India’s INDC imply for the Future of Indian Electricity? / Radhika Khosla and Navroz K. Dubash, the Climate initiative blog, 15/10/2015

India’s INDC lays out a 2030 target to achieve about 40% cumulative electric installed capacity from fossil fuel free (FFF) energy resources, with the help of technology transfer and low cost international finance. Accompanying this is a domestic goal to achieve 175 GW of renewable energy (RE) by 2022. In this blog, we seek to clarify and understand the implications of these targets for India’s electricity and renewables future… lire la suite

Understanding India’s Emissions Intensity Pledge / Radhika Khosla and Navroz K. Dubash, the Climate initiative blog, 13/10/2015

India’s Intended Nationally Determined Contribution, or INDC, has a headline intensity pledge to reduce emissions intensity 33-35% by 2030 from a 2005 baseline. The form of this pledge makes clear that India’s total emissions will increase through 2030, as is necessary for development, but with emissions growing at a slower pace per unit of GDP. What does this target imply domestically, given India’s development needs, its low emissions base and extremely low per capita emissions? And what does this target mean in the international negotiating context, given the range of INDCs that countries have placed on the table?… lire la suite


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