Economic Bulletin

, Volume 32, Issue 7, pp 9–14 | Cite as

Climate change policies in the wake of the first UN Conference of the parties in Berlin

  • Hans-Joachim Ziesing


Climate Change Economic Policy Change Policy Climate Change Policy 
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  1. 6.
    Cf.International Energy Agency, World Energy Outlook, 1995 Edition, Paris 1995. This prognosis for the period 1992 to 2010 is based on the following assumptions: average annual growth in the world's population of around 1.4% and average annual global economic growth of around 3% (baseline). The calculations are based on a crude oil price of US-$ 28 per barrel in 2010 in the Capacity Constraint Scenario and of just US-$ 18per barrel in the Energy Savings Scenario; in 1990 the price of a barrel of crude oil was US-$ 24.33, but by 1993 this had fallen to just US-$ 16.39 (adjusted for inflation).Google Scholar
  2. 8.
    United Nations, Framework Convention on Climate Change. Conference of the Parties, Conclusion of outstanding Issues and Adoption of Decisions. Draft Decision under agenda item 5 (a) (iv) submitted by the Chairman of the Committee of the Whole. FCCC/CP/1995/L. 13, 6 April 1995.Google Scholar
  3. 9.
    Bulletin of the Federal Government Press and Information Office, no. 30, 12 April 1995, p. 250.Google Scholar
  4. 10.
    Cf. German Energy Policy and the Greenhouse Effect,Economic Bulletin, vol. 31, no. 6, June 1994; Ecological Tax Reform Even if Germany has to go it Alone, Economic Bulletin, vol. 31, no. 7, July 1994; German Industry's Voluntary Commitment to Reduce CO2 Emissions — No Substitute for an Active Policy against Climate Change,Economic Bulletin, vol. 32, no. 5, May 1995.Google Scholar

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© Gower Publishing 1995

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  • Hans-Joachim Ziesing

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