5 Results enter search term Search Reset filter Suchfilter Content Type Publications (5) Topics Climate (5) Germany (3) Europe (1) International Trade (1) Publicationtype Brief (5) Policy Article (5) Units Forecasting Center (5) Special Topics (5) The Environment and Natural Resources (2) Experts Sonja Peterson (5) Gernot Klepper (2) Wilfried Rickels (2) Gabriel Felbermayr (1) Matthias Weitzel (1) Mojib Latif (1) Nele Matz-Lück (1) Date Last Month Last Year Select Period start date to end date Sort by Relevance Date Aktive Filter Topics: Climate Units: Special Topics Experts: Sonja Peterson Remove all filters Policy Article Step by step towards a comprehensive European emissions trading system (in German) 16.09.2019 Kiel Policy Brief No. 127: German greenhouse gas emission reductions outside the European Emissions Trading Scheme (EU ETS) are insufficient, although a variety of instruments are used and considerable funds are spent. Policy Article Climate negotiations in Durban: what to expect? (in German) 01.11.2011 Kiel Policy Brief No. 39: The first commitment period of the Kyoto protocol expires by the end of 2012 and the UNFCCC and Kyoto parties try to negotiate the future of international climate change mitigation in Durban from November 28th to December... Policy Article Longer runtimes for nuclear power plants or climate policy - which is more important? A replica to the report "Energy scenarios for an energy concept of the Federal Government (in German) 01.09.2010 Kiel Policy Brief No. 21: A lifetime extension of nuclear power plants in Germany is controversially discussed. Policy Article Border Carbon Adjustment: Not a Very Promising Climate Policy Instrument 01.10.2012 Kiel Policy Brief No. 55: Border carbon adjustments aim at reducing the negative competitiveness effects and emission leakage resulting from unilateral climate policy. Policy Article Clash between National and EU Climate Policies – the German Climate Levy as a Remedy? 01.08.2015 Kiel Policy Brief No. 92: Carbon prices in the European emissions trading scheme are too low and different EU members states discuss additional national climate polices – such as the German climate levy for electricity generation.