Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies Program on Energy and Sustainable Development Stanford University


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May 3rd, 2010

PESD Working Paper #88 - "The Real Drivers of Carbon Capture and Storage in China and Implications for Climate Policy," featured in the New York Time's DOT EARTH blog

in the news: New York Times on April 30, 2010

The NYT's DOT EARTH blog entry on April 30, 2010 - "Coal Sans CO2: Appealing Pipe Dreams" featured PESD's Working Paper #88 by Richard Morse, Varun Rai, and Gang He




March 17th, 2010

Point Carbon features PESD's latest report on Chinese wind projects

in the news: Point Carbon on March 16, 2010

Point Carbon covered and highlighted PESD's latest report on the controversy over Chinese wind projects in their March 16, 2010 article, China Wind Spat Could Paralyse CDM: The controversy over Chinese wind projects could threaten the future of the CDM.




March 15th, 2010

Bloomberg features PESD's research on Chinese wind CDM controversy

in the news: Bloomberg News on March 15, 2010

Bloomberg News features PESD's newest release, "Making Carbon Offsets Work in the Developing World: Lessons from the Chinese Wind Controversy" by researchers Gang He and Richard Morse. The article highlights Richard's comments on key findings and CDM reform options as the UN prepares to address the controversy in the coming weeks. Read more »


PESD releases new Working Paper on the controversy over carbon offsets from Chinese wind power

In a new Working Paper, PESD researchers Gang He and Richard Morse offer a unique, comprehensive analysis of the biggest controversy in the global carbon market - the additionality of Chinese wind power in the Clean Development Mechanism.




March 3rd, 2010

More efforts are needed to promote widespread CCS adoption, says PESD researcher Gang He

in the news: China Dialogue on March 1, 2010

Gang He is featured in China Dialogue's article, "The Science of Storage." Gang shared that more efforts such as investigations, RD&Ds, and international financial mechanisms are needed to promote CCS adoption. The technology of carbon capture and storage (CCS) is a viable option to reducing emissions -that is neither energy inefficient or high in cost- and has taken a prominent position in climate change policy around the world. In the last couple of years, many countries have begun demonstration projects but some argue more is needed. The article goes on to explain the process of CCS and key issues surrounding its development.





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