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In his address, Mr. Gurría highlighted the alarming outlook for growth in carbon dioxide emissions. He also underscored the need for collective action in developing innovative and market-based solutions in order to foster competitiveness and opportunities for growth.
OECD workshop on Regional Trade Agreements and the Environment.Co-organised with the Ministry of the Environment of Japan and the United Nations University-Institute of Advanced Studies (UNU-IAS). Tokyo, 19-20 June 2007
Public procurement, or the purchase of goods and services using public funds, covers a range of sectors where environmental issues are important, from the construction of highways and buildings to the supply of power, water and sanitation services and the use of vehicles.
This book reports on the results of a project examining links between public environmental policies and private environmental management, innovation and performance. It draws on data from over 4000 manufacturing facilities. It is the first project to examine these issuses across OECD countries.
This document presents case studies of instrument mixes used to address emissions to air of mercury in Norway, Sweden and the United States.
The Annex I Expert Group Seminar with developing countries - "Working Together to Respond to Climate Change" - took place on 19 & 20 March 2007 at IEA Headquarters Paris.
The valuation of environment-related health impacts for children (VERHI) project, funded under the FP6 Framework by the European Commission's Directorate General for Research, seeks to build unique empirical surveys and associated data in order to provide sound policy advice.
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Report prepared by the OECD on the basis of member country replies to the 2004 questionnaire on environmental protection expenditure and revenues, jointly operated by the OECD and the Statistical Office of the European Communities (Eurostat).
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Are policies to protect the environment giving value for money – and how can we know? Recognising that policy decisions should be based on a comparison of costs and benefits, a number of OECD governments have introduced legal provisions requiring a cost-benefit analysis (CBA) of new environmental regulations or measures.Cost-benefit analysis involves comparing the costs and benefits of a given policy in a common unit of measurement –
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The report provides evidence-based recommendations to improve policy co-ordination between environment and health. It incluses case studies on Canada, France and the United Kingdom to better understand the existing level of co-ordination between environmental and health policies.