© 2012 – Routledge
292 pages | 36 B/W Illus.
This book builds on a decade-long experience with mechanisms provided by the Kyoto Protocol and the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change. It discusses the challenges of climate finance in the context of the post-Copenhagen negotiations and provides a long-term outlook of how climate finance in developing countries could develop.
Written by climate finance experts from academia, carbon finance businesses and international organizations, the book provides background, firsthand insights, case studies and analysis into the complex subject area of climate finance.
Preface Axel Michaelowa 1. The Clean Development Mechanism Gold Rush Axel Michaelowa and Jorund Buen 2. Development Co-operation and Climate Change: Political-Economic Determinants of Adaptation Aid Katharina and Axel Michaelowa 3. How Brazil and China have Financed Industry Development and Energy Security Initiatives that Support Mitigation Objectives Jorund Buen, Paula Castro 4. The Adaptation Fund: Towards Resilient Economies in the Developing World Izabela Ratajczak-Juszko 5. Fast-Start Finance - Scattered Governance, Information and Programmes Martin Stadelmann, Jessica Brown and Lena Hörnlein 6. New Market Mechanisms for Mitigation - Getting the Incentives Right Sonja Butzengeiger, Björn Dransfeld, Martin Cames, Axel Michaelowa and Sean Healy 7. Mobilising Mitigation Policies in the South through a Financing Mix Daisuke Hayashi and Stefan Wehner 8. Market Mechanisms for Adaptation - an Aberration or a Key Source of Finance? Axel Michaelowa, Michel Köhler and Sonja Butzengeiger 9. Harnessing the Financial Markets to Leverage Low Carbon Technology Diffusion Katie Sullivan 10. Climate Finance and Backstop Technologies Sonja Butzengeiger and Axel Michaelowa 11. Manouvering Climate Finance Around the Pitfalls - Finding the Right Policy Mix Axel Michaelowa
Routledge Explorations in Environmental Economics was established in 2001 and has since provided a key port of call for leading research in the field. As well as the core discipline of environmental economics, the remit of the series extends to natural resources, ecological economics, environmental studies and environmental science, with issues explored including energy, permit trading, valuation, taxation and climate change. The series is edited by Nick Hanley of the University of St Andrews.