Tagscarbon age cartel climate change energy energy access energy justice energy policy energy poverty energy security Europe gas gas market Global energy governance global governance global policy making global public policy International Political Economy market failure oil oil market oil market governance OPEC public goods Russia shale gas
- When Energy Innovation Stalls
- Think globalizing gas markets enhance European energy security? Think again
- JCMS reviews “Dynamics of Energy Governance in Europe and Russia”
- New book the first handbook to provide a global policy perspective on energy
- America is likely to be the make or break nation in a new global gas order
There are countries that might not have the wealth or technological know-how but do, in fact, have large reserves of shale gas – but have chosen not to take advantage of it. My new research project will find out why. Read more in CEU’s latest Research in Focus.
In October’s edition of Government Gazette, the outlet of UK’s Centre for Parliamentary Studies, I make three points: European domestic shale gas production won’t make the difference; gas markets are probably going global but Europeans don’t get to decide on the new gas pricing model; and globalizing gas markets don’t necessarily mean lower prices. Worse, they are no easy ride either. In short, don’t expect markets to fix things that policy fails to tackle properly. Read the whole piece here.
The Journal of Common Market Studies recently published a review of Dynamics of Energy Governance in Europe and Russia, which I co-published with Palgrave’s IPE series. The review stresses that “The book makes an important contribution to the existing and expanding literature on international political economy by bringing the energy topic into the IPE analytical focus.” Read the review.
My newly released handbook addresses global energy challenges across the dimensions of markets, development, sustainability, and security. Published with Wiley Blackwell, the volume is the first handbook to provide a global policy perspective on energy. Read more.
In our recent piece in Forbes Magazine, Matthew Hulbert and I argue that the shale gas revolution has set in motion the logic for international gas price parity across diverse geographic locations. Yet, politics will have their share in making or breaking the new global gas order, and Washington has a key role to play here. Read the full piece here.
For the May 2012 issue of the journal Global Policy, a special section on global energy analyzes key challenges – poverty, sustainability, efficiency and security – and sketches out implications for global policy agendas. Read more.
A newly released book addresses key issues in Eurasian energy governance. Published with Palgrave Macmillan, the volume seeks to analyze contemporary transition processes in the region’s energy sector. Read more.