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By acknowledging that the hallmark of future climate change effects is uncertainty, rather than readily identifiable and deterministic outcomes, it is possible to formulate coherent policy approaches.
Economists were able to formulate and recommend policy approaches for reducing emissions of greenhouse gases (mitigation) by...
This paper analyses possible sources of finance in Australia for climate change aid.
Developed countries have pledged to mobilise $100 billion per year by 2020 for climate change action in developing countries. Progress on financing is necessary to ensure broader progress on climate change...
This paper analyses the impact of international carbon control measures – and the absence of such measures – on Australian carbon pricing policies at both a theoretical and empirical level.
While theory and interest group advocacy suggest a potential case for destination accounting of...
This paper traces the changes in economic thinking concerning the case for action on climate change, through an analysis of the work of three eminent economists: William Nordhaus, Nicholas Stern and Ross Garnaut.
This paper traces the changes in economic thinking concerning the case...
This paper identifies principles for carbon pricing that could attract a broad based and durable societal consensus in Australia.
It applies these principles to a phased carbon pricing architecture as put forward by Australia’s Multi-‐Party Committee on Climate Change, namely a government determined (fixed)...
Following the Copenhagen climate Accord, developed and developing countries have pledged to cut their greenhouse gas emissions, emissions intensity or emissions relative to baseline. This paper puts the targets for the major countries on a common footing, and compares them across different metrics.