Searching with a thematic focus on Climate change Finance, Climate change, Finance policy
Showing 61-70 of 87 results
- Document2008The intent of this guideline is to present a simple and educational background regarding not only about carbon markets, but their current opportunities, as well as local and international procedures that a project proponent must meet to successfully incorporate the Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) and emit carbon certificates in the international market.DocumentUnited Nations [UN] Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean, 2010The study establishes a macroeconomic scenario without climate change trend against which the cost of the phenomenon is measured. It uses "bottom up" impact analysis of key sectors and areas such as agriculture, water resources, extreme events and ecosystem services, making later an economic valuation as a function of GDP.DocumentPublish What You Fund, 2012International funding and technology transfer are crucial for creating climate change mitigation and adaption opportunities. This paper, jointly published by aidinfo and Publish What You Fund, calls for transparency in climate finance flows, harmonisation between climate change and aid transparency practices, and learning and collaboration between different stakeholders.DocumentCenter for Comparative and International Studies, 2012This paper analyses the potential criteria to allocate international funding for adaptation to climate change as a response to the prioritisation of project proposals given scarce funding. It is based on a review of the equity and cost-effectiveness literature and relevant policy documents.DocumentWorld Bank, 2012This report aims to improve the knowledge base for scaling-up investments in land management technologies that sequester soil carbon for increased productivity under changing climate conditions. The report presents the following key messages.DocumentCDC Climat, 2012This report by CDC Climate Research aims to highlight issues surrounding the financing of climate policies in developing countries and how nationally appropriate mitigation actions (NAMAs) could be used as a part of the solutions. The report examines the definition and monitoring of climate financing commitments, how to ensure transparency and whether public funding alone will be sufficient.DocumentClimate Policy Initiative, 2011This Climate Policy Initiative analysis of the current climate finance landscape seeks to track the scale and route of the various types of finance available. Three main types of data sources were used in the study: existing databases and tracking mechanisms, third-party experts and the researchers own estimates (where data was inadequate or missing).DocumentUnited Nations [UN] Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean, 2010In this study, an attempt is made to assess the economic impact of climate change on nine countries in the Caribbean basin: Aruba, Barbados, Dominican Republic, Guyana, Jamaica, Montserrat, Netherlands Antilles, Saint Lucia and Trinidad and Tobago. A methodological approach proposed by Dell et al. (2008) is used in preference to the traditional Integrated Assessment Models.DocumentMunich Personal RePEc Archive, 2010This paper introduces the problem of climate funding, explores the risks associated with cap and trade offsets and expands on the idea of a harmonised carbon tax and global climate fund.Document
Win-win scenarios at the climate-development interface: challenges and opportunities for stove replacement programs through carbon financeSocial Science Research Network, 2010This paper reviews the possibilities for win-win climate and development outcomes in programmes that distribute improved efficiency cookstoves (ICS) with the use of carbon finance.