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2034 Ergebnisse, ab 2011
Externe referierte Aufsätze

How Emission Certificate Allocations Distort Fossil Investments: The German Example

Despite political activities to foster a low-carbon energy transition, Germany currently sees a considerable number of new coal power plants being added to its power mix. There are several possible drivers for this "dash for coal", but it is widely accepted that windfall profits gained through free allocation of ETS certificates play an important role. Yet the quantification of allocation-related

In: Energy Policy 39 (2011), 4, S. 1975-1987 | Michael Pahle, Lin Fan, Wolf-Peter Schill
DIW Wochenbericht 48 / 2010

Erneuerbare Energien: Brandenburg im Ländervergleich weiter vorn - Thüringen holt auf

Die Energiewirtschaft befindet sich in einem gravierenden Umbau. Erneuerbare Energien expandieren stark. Längerfristig könnten sie zur Hauptquelle der Energieversorgung werden und damit wesentlich zum Klimaschutz, zur Schonung erschöpfbarer Ressourcen und zur Versorgungssicherheit beitragen. Die Bundesländer spielen bei der Weiterentwicklung erneuerbarer Energien eine wichtige Rolle. Sie setzen

2010| Jochen Diekmann, Felix Groba
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Refunding ETS Proceeds to Spur the Diffusion of Renewable Energies: An Analysis Based on the Dynamic Oligopolistic Electricity Market Model EMELIE

We use a quantitative electricity market model to analyze the welfare effects of refunding a share of the emission trading proceeds to support renewable energy technologies that are subject to experience effects. We compare effects of supporting renewable energies under both perfect and oligopolistic competition with competitive fringe firms and emission trading regimes that achieve 70 and 80%

In: Utilities Policy 19 (2011), 1, S. 33-41 | Thure Traber, Claudia Kemfert
Diskussionspapiere 1097 / 2011

How Emission Certificate Allocations Distort Fossil Investments: The German Example

Despite political activities to foster a low-carbon energy transition, Germany currently sees a considerable number of new coal power plants being added to its power mix. There are several possible drivers for this "dash for coal", but it is widely accepted that windfall profits gained through free allocation of ETS certificates play an important role. Yet the quantification of allocation-related

2011| Michael Pahle, Lin Fan, Wolf-Peter Schill
Diskussionspapiere 1045 / 2010

Joint Customer Data Acquisition and Sharing among Rivals

It is increasingly observable that in different industries competitors jointly acquire and share customer data. We propose a modified Hotelling model with two-dimensional consumer heterogeneity to analyze the incentives for such agreements and their welfare implications. In our model the incentives of firms for data acquisition and sharing depend on the willingness of consumers to switch brands.

2010| Nicola Jentzsch, Geza Sapi, Irina Suleymanova
Diskussionspapiere 951 / 2009

Refunding ETS-Proceeds to Spur the Diffusion of Renewable Energies: An Analysis Based on the Dynamic Oligopolistic Electricity Market Model EMELIE

We use a quantitative electricity market model to analyze the welfare effects of refunding a share of the emission trading proceeds to support renewable energy technologies that are subject to experience effects. We compare effects of supporting renewable energies under both perfect and oligopolistic competition with competitive fringe firms and emission trading regimes that achieve 70 and 80

2009| Thure Traber, Claudia Kemfert
Diskussionspapiere 913 / 2009

Europe's Twenties: A Study Using the WIATEC Model

In this paper, we use a computable general equilibrium model (WIATEC) to study the potential impact of implementing Europe's 20-20-20 climate policy. The results show that the economic costs of implementing the policy are only moderate and within the range of recent empirical evidence. Furthermore, they also indicate that there is a possibility that the existing allocations to the Europena sectors

2009| Claudia Kemfert, Hans Kremers, Truong Truong
Monographien

Impacts of the EU Emissions Trading Scheme on the Industrial Competitiveness in Germany: Research Report 3707 41 501

How does emissions trading influence the competitiveness of the German industry? By increasing the costs of domestic production, emissions trading may induce the relocation of industrial production and the associated emissions – e.g. to non-EU countries with few or no climate protection regulations. On behalf of the German Emissions Trading Authority (DEHSt) at the Federal Environment Agency, the

Dessau-Roßlau: Umweltbundesamt, 2008, 59 S.
(Climate Change ; 2008,10)
| Verena Graichen, Katja Schumacher, Felix Christian Matthes, Lennart Mohr, Vicky Duscha, Joachim Schleich, Jochen Diekmann
Diskussionspapiere 809 / 2008

Green, Brown, and Now White Certificates: Are Three One Too Many? A Micromodel of Market Interaction

Our paper deals with modeling the effects of introducing a market-based tool for improving end-users' efficiency in an energy market which is already regulated through a cap-and-trade system for green house gas emissions and a quota system meant to improve competitiveness of energy produced using renewable resources. Our results show that the regulation of energy demand achieves its underlying

2008| Georg Meran, Nadine Wittmann
2034 Ergebnisse, ab 2011