Aug 16, 2017|Alan J. Krupnick, Amin Asadollahi, Juan Carlos Belausteguigoitia Rius, Kristin Hayes, Isabel Echarte, Philip Gass, Daniella Echeverria |
Mexico, Canada, and the United States stand to benefit from increasing energy sector interconnectedness and coordination. What key environmental and fiscal policy areas related to oil and gas development provide opportunities for further harmonization?
Key players in Canada, Mexico, and the United States recently came together to explore the wealth of opportunities to lower electricity costs, increase reliability, and tackle climate change more effectively through coordinated electricity policymaking and planning.
The United States, Canada, and Mexico stand to benefit—individually and together—from ongoing energy sector developments and increased coordination across electricity systems. How should the three nations move toward greater harmonization?
Participants in a December 2014 RFF workshop examine how energy benchmarking and disclosure programs should be evaluated, especially for their ability to reduce energy use and greenhouse gas emissions.
With national cap-and-trade legislation off the table, RFF experts are focusing on three alternatives for reducing greenhouse gas emissions: the Clean Air Act, a carbon tax, and a clean energy standard.
RFF’s updated analysis from a multi-year study, Toward a New National Energy Policy: Assessing the Options, evaluates U.S. energy policy choices and provides policymakers with a wealth of relevant information for developing a coordinated national energy policy.