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May 142013
 

The US seems to have come to terms with the human origin of climate change, yet significant differences remain between the US and the EU as to the appropriate means to tackle global warming. A number of Transworld Working Papers dissect US and EU environmental, climate change and energy policies with the view to highlighting the main differences but also identifying areas of potential convergence and cooperation:

No. 26: The European Emission Trading System: Flashing Lights, Dark Shadows and Future Prospects for Global ETS Cooperation, by Simone Borghesi and Massimiliano Montini

No. 25 – The Importance of Coherent and Integrated Energy and Agriculture Policies in Meeting EU Climate Change Objectives, by Antony Froggatt, Estelle Rouhaud and Tereza Svacinov√°

No. 24 – New Drivers of US Climate Action? The Politics of Extreme Weather and Adaptation, by Bernice Lee and Diarmuid Torney

No. 23 – Adjustments of US Energy Policy on Climate Change: Trends at the Federal and State Level, by Helena Schulzov√°

No. 22 – The Role of EU and US Non-State Actors in the Global Environmental System. A Focus on Climate Change, by Annalisa Savaresi

No. 21 – The Evolution of EU Policy and Law in the Environmental Field: Achievements and Current Challenges, by Emanuela Orlando

No. 17 – The Evolution of EU Competences in the Field of External Relations and its Impact on Environmental Governance Policies, by Kati Kulovesi and Marise Cremona

 Posted by on May 14, 2013