Energy, just like labor and capital, is universally acknowledged to be the fundamental production factor and strategic resource of an industrial society. China’s sustained rapid economic growth has resulted in its ever-growing energy import dependency, especially oil. Meanwhile, world energy markets have fluctuated dramatically, and international crude oil prices have risen sharply. These factors have combined to make national energy security a hot strategic issue for China’s government and society.
Focusing on these issues, Energy Economics: Modeling and Empirical Analysis in China includes analyzes of the scenarios of different policies. A comprehensive reference on China’s energy policy, the book covers:
The first volume of a series of China Energy Reports, this book is a collection of the research results on energy strategy and policy issues investigated by the Center for Energy & Environmental Policy Research (CEEP), Institute of Policy and Management (IPM), and Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS). It only analyzes the policies of the issue, but also briefly discusses econometric models and methodologies, data sources and pretreatment, and present empirical result analyses and discussions and opportunities for further study. Exploring changes in the international and domestic energy-economy, the book provides support for decision-makers and promotes the exchange of findings with energy policy research peers.
Review of Energy Development in China. Structural Relationship between Chinese Energy and Economic Growth. Analysis and Forecasting of Energy Supply and Demands in China. Fluctuation in Oil Markets and Policy Study. Energy, Environment, and CO2 Abatement in China. Strategic Petroleum Reserves and National Energy Security. Energy Technology and Its Policy. China Energy Outlook. References. Index.