Climat : papiers de recherche moissonnés (28/10/2016)

The European Union in Crisis: What Future for the EU in International Climate Policy? / Sebastian Oberthür. Institute for European Studies, Oct. 2016, 4 p. ( policy brief ; 2016/18) http://www.ies.be/files/IES%20Policy%20Brief%202016-18_The%20European%20Union%20in%20Crisis.pdf

Despite an apparently ever-growing number of crises in Europe over the past decade, the fundamental rationale of the European Union (EU) and its member states actively and jointly exerting leadership in international climate and energy policy has not changed. The members of the Union remain bound together by common policies closely linked to the single market. They also have a common interest in fighting climate change and enhancing energy security and reaping the many economic opportunities of the ‘new climate economy’. And, with individual member states being vulnerable and lacking clout, they share a strategic interest in jointly shaping evolving international climate and energy governance. The crises therefore do not call for scaling down EU climate leadership ambitions, but for adjusting the leadership strategy.

Interconnexion entre les systèmes d’échange de quotas d’émission: utopie ou réalité? Une analyse juridique des défis de l’interconnexion / Rapahael Boucquey. Faculté de droit et de criminologie,
Université catholique de Louvain, 2016. Prom. : Haumont, Francis. http://dial.uclouvain.be/memoire/ucl/en/object/thesis%3A7548/datastream/PDF_01/view

Les Systèmes d’Echange de Quotas d’Emission de gaz à effet de serre (SEQE) sont plus que jamais d’actualité, tant au niveau européen qu’international, comme outil de lutte contre le changement climatique. Malgré de nombreuses critiques liées à leur mise en œuvre, de plus en plus d’ordres juridiques se tournent vers eux afin de réaliser une réduction efficiente des émissions de gaz à effet de serre. L’Union Européenne, pionnière en la matière, a développé un SEQE depuis 2005. Le cadre juridique complexe d’un tel système ainsi que les détails de sa mise en œuvre sont développés dans le présent mémoire. Il est également fait référence aux critiques que le système a dû essuyer et aux dernières évolutions du cadre réglementaire applicable. L’interconnexion entre les SEQE fait aujourd’hui l’objet de nombreux développements : il s’agit d’une solution efficiente, globale et flexible qui permet d’envisager le développement d’une ap…

Linking Non-State Action with the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change / David Wei, Associate Director, Business for Social Responsibility. C2ES, octobre 2016, 6 p. http://www.c2es.org/publications/linking-non-state-action-un-framework-convention-climate-change

The 2015 Paris Climate Conference (COP 21) catalyzed an unprecedented showing of climate action and commitment by a wide range of non-state actors, including businesses and investors, subnational governments, and civil society organizations. Governments took a number of steps in Paris to engage non-state actors more directly through the U.N. Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). Many stakeholder groups are working to further strengthen the contributions of non-state actors to the global climate effort, and at COP 22 in Marrakech, Morocco, two high-level “champions” will report on implementation of a new Action Agenda. This brief outlines recent steps to strengthen the visibility of non-state action in the UNFCCC and options for more closely linking the two.

Key Issues in Completing the Paris Climate Architecture / Jennifer Huang and Anthony Mansell. C2ES, octobre 2016, 5 p. http://www.c2es.org/publications/key-issues-completing-paris-climate-architecture

The Paris Agreement establishes an international framework to strengthen the global response to climate change. Governments are now negotiating operational aspects of the agreement, including details of the transparency framework; a five-year cycle to review collective progress and update parties’ contributions; and the agreement’s market-related provisions. These implementing decisions are due to be adopted at the first session of the agreement’s governing body, the Conference of the Parties serving as the meeting of the Parties to the Paris Agreement, known as the CMA. With the agreement’s rapid entry into force, CMA 1 will open at COP 22 in Marrakech, Morocco, earlier than anticipated; it likely will be extended beyond COP 22 to allow more time to complete the decisions. This brief outlines the Paris Agreement’s core provisions, major issues still to be decided, and some of the options before parties.


OpenEdition vous propose de citer ce billet de la manière suivante :
Danièle Revel (28 octobre 2016). Climat : papiers de recherche moissonnés (28/10/2016). Veille énergie climat. Consulté le 13 juillet 2024 à l’adresse https://doi.org/10.58079/ocen


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