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Post-2020 reform of the EU Emissions Trading System

28-05-2018

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the 2021-2030 period, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council meeting. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for ...

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the 2021-2030 period, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council meeting. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect carbon costs. In combination with the Market Stability Reserve agreed in May 2015, the proposed reform sets out the EU ETS rules for the period until 2030, giving greater certainty to both industry and investors. In the European Parliament, the ENVI Committee took the lead on the proposal, while it shared competence with the ITRE Committee on some aspects. The European Parliament and the Council adopted their respective positions in February 2017, and interinstitutional trilogue negotiations were concluded in November 2017. After its adoption by Council and Parliament, the Directive entered into force on 8 April 2018.

Régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la UE: reforma posterior a 2020

31-01-2018

En julio de 2015, la Comisión Europea propuso una reforma del régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la UE (RCDE UE) para el periodo 2021-2030. La propuesta de Directiva establece límites más estrictos para las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero (GEI) con el fin de alcanzar los objetivos de la UE en materia de clima para 2030, al tiempo que protege a las industrias de gran consumo de energía del riesgo de fuga de carbono. Está previsto que el Parlamento vote esta propuesta en el periodo ...

En julio de 2015, la Comisión Europea propuso una reforma del régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la UE (RCDE UE) para el periodo 2021-2030. La propuesta de Directiva establece límites más estrictos para las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero (GEI) con el fin de alcanzar los objetivos de la UE en materia de clima para 2030, al tiempo que protege a las industrias de gran consumo de energía del riesgo de fuga de carbono. Está previsto que el Parlamento vote esta propuesta en el periodo parcial de sesiones de febrero.

Post-2020 reform of the EU Emissions Trading System

28-11-2017

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect ...

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect carbon costs. In combination with the Market Stability Reserve agreed in May 2015, the proposed reform sets out the EU ETS rules for the period up to 2030, giving greater certainty to industry and to investors. In the European Parliament, the ENVI Committee took the lead on the proposal, while it shared competence with the ITRE Committee on some aspects. After the European Parliament and the Council adopted their respective positions in February 2017, interinstitutional trilogue negotiations were concluded in November 2017. This briefing updates an earlier edition, of April 2017: PE 599.398.

La financiación de la transición a las energías limpias en Europa

27-10-2017

La energía limpia es aquella energía que se produce y consume generando unas emisiones mínimas de gases de efecto invernadero u otro tipo de contaminación. El nivel de emisiones asociado al consumo energético puede reducirse entretanto a través de medidas de eficiencia energética que hagan disminuir la demanda de energía. A fin de cumplir los objetivos del Acuerdo de París (mantener el aumento de la temperatura media mundial muy por debajo de 2 °C sobre los niveles preindustriales, aspirando a 1,5 ...

La energía limpia es aquella energía que se produce y consume generando unas emisiones mínimas de gases de efecto invernadero u otro tipo de contaminación. El nivel de emisiones asociado al consumo energético puede reducirse entretanto a través de medidas de eficiencia energética que hagan disminuir la demanda de energía. A fin de cumplir los objetivos del Acuerdo de París (mantener el aumento de la temperatura media mundial muy por debajo de 2 °C sobre los niveles preindustriales, aspirando a 1,5 °C), las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero deben ser casi nulas en la segunda mitad de este siglo. Para el sector energético, esto implica que los combustibles fósiles deben suprimirse progresivamente y sustituirse con fuentes de energía de baja emisión de carbono. Esto exige una transición sin precedentes en la producción y el consumo energéticos, que requiere billones de euros en inversión. Financiar una transición a tan gran escala es tarea del sector privado principalmente, pero los Gobiernos y la Unión han de desempeñar asimismo un papel crucial en la creación de un marco político que lo respalde. Este incluye mercados de la energía y el carbono, la tributación, la regulación, los incentivos, la financiación de infraestructuras clave y de la innovación, la coordinación y la información. En el marco de la Unión de la Energía, la Comisión Europea ha propuesto un paquete de legislación y políticas para respaldar la transición hacia las energías limpias. La Unión también ha destinado un 20 % de su presupuesto a la acción por el clima, incluidas las energías limpias. El Parlamento Europeo aboga por una política ambiciosa en materia de clima y energía; considera que los mercados de la electricidad y el carbono son impulsores clave y es partidario de unos objetivos firmes relativos a la eficiencia energética y las fuentes de energía renovables.

La digitalización de la industria europea

24-05-2017

A raíz de los recientes esfuerzos de la Comisión Europea por sacar adelante la digitalización de la industria de la Unión, la Comisión de Industria, Investigación y Energía (ITRE) redactó un informe de propia iniciativa sobre el asunto, que se debatirá en la sesión plenaria de mayo. En el informe se propone la elaboración de una estrategia integrada con objeto de crear las condiciones propicias para la reindustrialización de la economía europea, de manera que pueda aprovechar plenamente las oportunidades ...

A raíz de los recientes esfuerzos de la Comisión Europea por sacar adelante la digitalización de la industria de la Unión, la Comisión de Industria, Investigación y Energía (ITRE) redactó un informe de propia iniciativa sobre el asunto, que se debatirá en la sesión plenaria de mayo. En el informe se propone la elaboración de una estrategia integrada con objeto de crear las condiciones propicias para la reindustrialización de la economía europea, de manera que pueda aprovechar plenamente las oportunidades que brinda la digitalización.

Post-2020 reform of the EU Emissions Trading System

05-04-2017

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect ...

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect carbon costs. In combination with the Market Stability Reserve agreed in May 2015, the proposed reform sets out the EU ETS rules for the period up to 2030, giving greater certainty to industry and to investors. In the European Parliament, the ENVI Committee takes the lead on the proposal, while it shares competence with the ITRE Committee on some aspects. After the European Parliament and the Council finalised their respective positions in February 2017, interinstitutional trilogue negotiations have now started.

Hacia un régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la Unión Europea reforzado

07-02-2017

En julio de 2015, la Comisión Europea propuso una reforma del régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la Unión Europea (RCDE UE) para el periodo 2021-2030. La propuesta de Directiva establece límites más estrictos para las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero (GEI) con el fin de alcanzar los objetivos de la Unión en materia de clima para 2030, al tiempo que protege a las industrias de gran consumo de energía del riesgo de fuga de carbono. Está previsto que el Parlamento se pronuncie sobre ...

En julio de 2015, la Comisión Europea propuso una reforma del régimen de comercio de derechos de emisión de la Unión Europea (RCDE UE) para el periodo 2021-2030. La propuesta de Directiva establece límites más estrictos para las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero (GEI) con el fin de alcanzar los objetivos de la Unión en materia de clima para 2030, al tiempo que protege a las industrias de gran consumo de energía del riesgo de fuga de carbono. Está previsto que el Parlamento se pronuncie sobre esta propuesta durante el periodo parcial de sesiones de febrero II.

Post-2020 reform of the EU Emissions Trading System

01-02-2017

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect ...

In July 2015, the European Commission proposed a reform of the EU Emissions Trading System (ETS) for the period 2021-2030, following the guidance set by the October 2014 European Council. The proposed directive introduces a new limit on greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in the ETS sector to achieve the EU climate targets for 2030, new rules for addressing carbon leakage, and provisions for funding innovation and modernisation in the energy sector. It encourages Member States to compensate for indirect carbon costs. In combination with the Market Stability Reserve agreed in May 2015, the proposed reform sets out the EU ETS rules for the period up to 2030, giving greater certainty to industry and to investors. In the European Parliament, the ENVI Committee takes the lead on the proposal, while it shares competence with the ITRE Committee on some aspects. The ITRE Committee adopted its opinion on 13 October 2016; the ENVI Committee adopted its report on 15 December 2016, and a vote in plenary is expected in February 2017. A more recent edition of this document is available. Find it by searching by the document title at this address: http://www.europarl.europa.eu/thinktank/en/home.html

Industry 4.0

15-02-2016

This study, prepared by Policy Department A at the request of the ITRE committee, analyses the Industry 4.0 Initiative which encompasses the digitalisation of production processes based on devices autonomously communicating with each other along the value chain. It considers the potential of the initiative and business paradigm changes and impacts of this transformation. The study assesses the rationale for public intervention and outlines measures that could be adopted to increase the gains and ...

This study, prepared by Policy Department A at the request of the ITRE committee, analyses the Industry 4.0 Initiative which encompasses the digitalisation of production processes based on devices autonomously communicating with each other along the value chain. It considers the potential of the initiative and business paradigm changes and impacts of this transformation. The study assesses the rationale for public intervention and outlines measures that could be adopted to increase the gains and limit the threats from Industry 4.0.

Autor externo

Jan SMIT (Centre for Strategy & Evaluation Services LLP), Stephan KREUTZER (Centre for Strategy & Evaluation Services LLP), Carolin MOELLER (Centre for Strategy & Evaluation Services LLP) and Malin CARLBERG (Centre for Strategy & Evaluation Services LLP)

Industry 4.0: Digitalisation for productivity and growth

22-09-2015

Many observers believe that Europe is at the beginning of a new industrial revolution, considered to be the fourth such leap forward and hence labelled Industry 4.0. The ubiquitous use of sensors, the expansion of wireless communication and networks, the deployment of increasingly intelligent robots and machines – as well as increased computing power at lower cost and the development of 'big data' analytics – has the potential to transform the way goods are manufactured in Europe. This new, digital ...

Many observers believe that Europe is at the beginning of a new industrial revolution, considered to be the fourth such leap forward and hence labelled Industry 4.0. The ubiquitous use of sensors, the expansion of wireless communication and networks, the deployment of increasingly intelligent robots and machines – as well as increased computing power at lower cost and the development of 'big data' analytics – has the potential to transform the way goods are manufactured in Europe. This new, digital industrial revolution holds the promise of increased flexibility in manufacturing, mass customisation, increased speed, better quality and improved productivity. However to capture these benefits, enterprises will need to invest in equipment, information and communication technologies (ICTs) and data analysis as well as the integration of data flows throughout the global value chain. The EU supports industrial change through its industrial policy and through research and infrastructure funding. Member States are also sponsoring national initiatives such as Industrie 4.0 in Germany, the Factory of the Future in France and Italy, and Catapult centres in the UK. However challenges remain. The need for investment, changing business models, data issues, legal questions of liability and intellectual property, standards, and skills mismatches are among the challenges that must be met if benefits are to be gained from new manufacturing and industrial technologies. If these obstacles can be overcome, Industry 4.0 may help to reverse the past decline in industrialisation and increase total value added from manufacturing to a targeted 20% of all value added by 2020. Please click here for the full publication in PDF format

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