Search Clean Energy Policy Resources by Keyword

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This report explores mechanisms that policymakers have implemented to limit feed-in tariff policy costs. If designed clearly and transparently, such mechanisms can align policymaker and market expectations for project deployment. Three different policy tools are evaluated: (1) caps.

Source: United States National Renewable Energy Laboratory, E3 Analytics
Date: July 2011

This study evaluates energy efficiency trends and policies in more than 70 countries.

Source: World Energy Council
Date: January 2008

This document discusses how decoupling can be a win-win strategy to both utility companies and their customers by breaking the link between electricity and gas sales and revenue.

Source: United States National Renewable Energy Laboratory, United States Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Sentech
Date: July 2009

In this report, McKinsey & Company offers a detailed analysis of the magnitude of the potential for improved efficiency in non-transportation uses of energy; a thorough assessment of the barriers that impede the capture of greater efficiency; and an outline of practical solutions available t

Source: McKinsey & Company
Date: July 2009

This handbook is intended for listing organizations, companies and institutions that are instrumental in the project development process.

Source: World Energy Council
Date: April 2004

This website presents an overview of total installed wind energy capacity in Spain per year from 2000 to 2010. The page also presents the main market developments from 2010; a policy summary; a discussion of the revision in feed-in tariffs in 2010; and a future market outlook.

Source: Global Wind Energy Council

The handbook compiles information from multiple sources on the major barriers confronting the deployment of renewable energy and distributed generation, cogeneration and combined heat and power (alternative energy) projects into one document.

Source: Asia-Pacific Partnership on Clean Development and Climate, United States Energy Association
Date: February 2009

The first part of this report briefly describes successful programs for several renewable energy technologies, providing Internet links for more information, as well as contact information.

Source: Canada Commission for Environmental Cooperation, Envirochem Services
Date: March 2006

In this report, the Clean Energy Group recommends the following: 1) develop global networks of clean energy practitioners; 2) understand processes of technology innovation for clean energy; 3) organize federal, state, international and private sector activities to create complementary and synerg

Source: Clean Energy Group
Date: May 2004

This report is the first effort of the World Bank to contribute to a deeper understanding of 1) the integration of power generation and carbon capture and sequestration (CCS) technologies, as well as their costs; 2) regulatory barriers to the deployment of CCS; and 3) global financing requiremen

Source: The World Bank
Date: June 2011