Wednesday, September 9, 2015
Please join Climate Nexus for a moderated discussion about how climate change and clean energy will factor into the 2016 election season.
Panelists will include:
- Darren Goode, Senior Energy & Environment Reporter, POLITICO Pro
- Amy Harder, Energy Policy Reporter, The Wall Street Journal
- Ed Maibach, Professor and Director, George Mason Center for Climate Change Communication
- Kate Sheppard, Senior Reporter, Environment & Energy Editor, The Huffington Post
The CSIS Energy and National Security Program is pleased to host Joseph Aldy, Associate Professor of Public Policy at the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University, and Elliot Diringer, Executive Vice President at the Center for Climate and Energy Solutions (C2ES) to discuss current and expected Intended Nationally Determined Contributions (INDC) in advance of the United Nations Climate Change Conference, COP21, to take place in Paris later this year. Sarah O. Ladislaw, Director and Senior Fellow in the CSIS Energy and National Security Program, will moderate.More Details
Please join ACORE, the Korea Institute of Energy Research, and the Global America Business Institute for a discussion on renewable energy storage, featuring remarks by Matt Roberts, Executive Director of the Energy Storage Association.More Details
Please join the American Council on Renewable Energy (ACORE), the Korea Institute of Energy Research, and the Global America Business Institute for an energy roundtable discussion on renewable energy storage, featuring remarks by Matt Roberts, Executive Director of the Energy Storage Association.
Contact Risa Edelman, email@example.com.More Details
This RFF First Wednesday Seminar will feature the release of a new report from the Breakthrough Institute, Nature Unbound: Decoupling for Conservation, and discuss several of its key themes: how humans destroy nature, how they save nature, and what this implies for conservation. Panelists will discuss the following questions:
- What has been learned from past instances of nature-sparing technological change?
- In which ways can technology complement other efforts to halt biodiversity loss, including protected areas and payments for ecosystem services?
- In looking further toward the future, can we assume the continued capacity to save nature by innovation?
- How can economists, conservationists, policymakers, and others contribute to accelerating positive trends while dealing with inevitable trade-offs?
The Environmental Law Institute and the D.C. Bar’s Environment, Energy and Natural Resources Section invite you to attend a free networking event.More Details
Thursday, September 10, 2015
Joint Oversight Subcommittee and Energy Subcommittee Hearing on Examining the Vulnerabilities of America’s Power Supply.More Details
This presentation will outline strategies for economically deploying air capture and discuss its role as one of the sustainable solutions to climate change. With speaker Christophe Jospe, Chief Strategist for the Center for Negative Carbon Emissions (CNCE) at Arizona State University.More Details
Friday, September 11, 2015
The Environmental Law Institute will welcome author Sarah Chayes to discuss her recent book, Thieves of State: Why Corruption Threatens Global Security, in which she argues that corrupt officials are not rewarded with gifts flowing from superiors down the line, but rather subordinates make payments up the chain in exchange for a license to extract natural resources with impunity. Chayes will present her findings and get reactions from other leaders in international development and environmental policy.More Details
Tuesday, September 15, 2015
Ongoing deliberations in the U.S. Congress over a proposed Iran deal have once again placed the spotlight on efforts to end the 40-year-old U.S. ban on exporting crude oil. Join National Journal for a forum with Democratic and Republican lawmakers to explore the building momentum around this issue.More Details