Clean Energy Group
This report shows that successful climate technology innovation may come from where we least expect it – not from the private sector alone or from developed countries – but from emerging markets in developing economies.
Federal Climate and Energy Legislation and the States: Legislative Principles and Recommendations for a New Clean Energy Federalism
In this new report, Clean Energy Group recommends that Congress establish a new “Clean Energy Federalism” to expand the historic role of states to fund and deploy clean energy projects, create jobs, and grow the clean energy sector.
Climate Crash Course for Copenhagen: The Six Simple Reasons Why We Need Global Technology Collaboration
This brief 8-page document addresses the “why” of international technology collaboration — the basic reasons why global technology policies – for product development — beyond cap and trade are needed for stabilization.
International Climate Technology Innovation Initiative: Structure and Strategy: A Proposal for a Copenhagen Agreement “Technology Track”
This report makes recommendations for how an international technology collaboration could be structured.
This paper sets out some countervailing arguments that governments and other donors should not be in the business of picking winners. The authors argue that technology-based policy and incentives are needed to address long term climate stabilization.
This report outlines a new approach to the climate innovation process.
New Performance-based Standards for Standby Power: Reexamining Policies to Address Changing Power Needs
This paper notes that the advances in technology, the increase and changing needs for standby generation, and environmental concerns suggests a new look at standby generation codes and standards.
Consultative Group on Climate Innovation: A Proposed Complementary Technology Track for the Post-2012 Period
This paper proposes a specific structure for a new “distributed innovation” approach to climate technology, building and expanding on the earlier recommendations of the UN Foundation and the Club of Madrid.
This paper describes a complementary “climate technology innovation process” that could be pursued to scale up existing low carbon technologies and create “breakthrough” disruptive technologies in many energy sectors, including renewables and CO2 capture and storage.
A New Geometry of Complementary Climate Technology Solutions: What the Heiligendamm G8 Summit Could Mean for a Post-2012 Climate Framework
This report reviews new commitments for climate technology measures from the Heiligendamm Summit Declaration that could structure a post-2012 framework for climate mitigation that could complement cap and trade strategies.