3 edition of Energy and the economy (the economic impact of alternative energy supply-demand assumptions) found in the catalog.
Energy and the economy (the economic impact of alternative energy supply-demand assumptions)
|Statement||[by Alvin Kaufman, Warren E. Farb, and Barbara Daly] ; prepared at the request of John D. Dingell, Chairman, Subcommittee on Energy and Power, Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, United States House of Representatives by the Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress.|
|Contributions||Farb, Warren E., joint author., Daly, Barbara, joint author., Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service., United States. Congress. House. Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce. Subcommittee on Energy and Power.|
|LC Classifications||HD9502.U52 K39|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
|LC Control Number||78602033|
Energy Economics is the premier field journal for energy economics and energy finance. Themes include, but are not limited to, the exploitation, conversion and use of energy, markets for energy commodities and derivatives, regulation and taxation, forecasting, environment and climate, international trade, development, and monetary policy. Energy consumption and production have major influences on the economy, environment, and society, but in return they are also influenced by how the economy is structured, how the social institutions work, and how the society deals with environmental degradation.
Energy and American Society: Thirteen Myths: Benjamin K. Sovacool and Marilyn A. Brown (editors) Energy Autonomy: The Economic, Social & Technological Case for Renewable Energy: Hermann Scheer: The Energy Construct: Ben Cipiti: Energy Technology and Economics: Patrick A. Narbel, Jan Petter Hansen, Jan R. Lien: Energy. This book deals with short-term and long-term issues associated with directions of economic development in developing as well as industrialized countries. energy requirements, and economic.
Energy and Climate Change: An Introduction to Geological Controls, Interventions and Mitigations examines the Earth system science context of the formation and use of fossil fuel resources, and the implications for climate change. It also examines the historical and economic trends of fossil fuel usage and the ways in which these have begun to affect the natural system (i.e., the start of the. ‘The book is compulsory reading for policymakers and academics for understanding the broader challenges of environmental change. What makes the book such an outstanding contribution is the way it brings together the fields of energy, environment, innovation, behavioural economics and macroeconomics.
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Energy related issues have been actively present in economic literature since the oil crisis, but have their roots much further back in the early asW.S. Jevons expressed his concern about the eventual depletion of coal resources in his book The Coal of the best known early attempts to work on the economics of exhaustible resources (incl.
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There is a great deal about the basic physics of renewable energy in the book but the majority of the numbers in the book are about British energy consumption and production patterns.
The book addresses the vital and interwoven areas of energy, environment, and the economy within the field of sustainability research. Fundamental technical details, empirical data, and case studies taking into account local and international perspectives are included.
The title of this book is a little misleading since most of the book is about the effect that energy has had on the rise and fall of human societies from hunter-gatherers through agriculturists and the Roman Empire to the ascendency of the United States in the 19th century and into the current world s: The Economics and Politics of China’s Energy Security Transition clarifies China’s energy and foreign policies through a comprehensive examination of energy sources, providing an insider’s unique perspective for assessing China’s energy policies.
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Prolonged economic downturn is forcing policy makers and professors to examine how to improve economic development. State and regional governments.
This book provides an introduction to energy economics. It shows how to apply general economic theory as well as empirical and advanced econometric methods to explain the drivers of energy. CiteScore: ℹ CiteScore: CiteScore measures the average citations received per peer-reviewed document published in this title.
CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a range of four years (e.g. ) to peer-reviewed documents (articles, reviews, conference papers, data papers and book chapters) published in the same four calendar years, divided by the number of.
The relation between energy and economy, governmental budgets and currency values is very direct. Economic history tells us that energy availability/prices drives both economic growth and decline.
The survival of financials is very directly attached to the presence of economic growth. Environmental and Energy Policy and the Economy, volume 2. Matthew Kotchen, James H. Stock, and Catherine Wolfram, editors.
Conference held Forthcoming from University of Chicago Press in NBER Book Series Environmental and Energy Policy and the Economy ISSN: Hydrogen Economy: Supply Chain, Life Cycle Analysis and Energy Transition for Sustainability explores the challenges for the transition into a sustainable hydrogen economy.
In this book, experts from various academic backgrounds discuss the tools and methodologies for the analysis, planning, design and optimization of hydrogen supply chains. Meltdown: A Free-Market Look at Why the Stock Market Collapsed, the Economy Tanked, and the Government Bailout Will Make Things Worse by Thomas E.
Woods Jr. avg rating — 2, ratings. The first is a measure of how much energy an organism or economy (the analogue of an ecosystem) can capture from outside its borders.
The second computes the energy returned to an organism as a result of some expenditure, e.g., migration to better food s: 1. wind energy accrue to the economy and society as a whole, and not to individual market participants (the so-called common goods problem).
This report provides a systematic framework for the economic dimension of wind energy and of the energy policy debate when comparing different power gener-ation technologies. A second contribution is to put.The Industrial Revolution, powered by oil and other fossil fuels, is spiraling into a dangerous endgame.
The price of gas and food are climbing, unemployment remains high, the housing market has tanked, consumer and government debt is soaring, and the recovery is slowing/5(). The book of portraits is titled, “Out of Many, One,” and it showcases the “people who bring energy, and talent, and faith in the future may we never forget that immigration is a blessing and a strength,” according to statements from the George.W.
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