By Date


  • 10-December-2014

    English

    Greening Household Behaviour and Waste - Environment Working Paper No. 76

    This report focusses on the determinants of household waste generation, the separation of recyclables and waste prevention behaviours. It presents the econometric results of follow-up analysis of the 2011 OECD Survey on Environmental Policy and Individual Behaviour Change (EPIC).

  • 10-December-2014

    English

    Do environmental policies matter for productivity growth?

    Do environmental policies matter for productivity growth? This study presents new evidence on the role of environmental policies – stringency, as well as design and implementation features - for productivity growth.

  • 10-December-2014

    English

    Greening Household Behaviour and Water - Environment Working Paper No. 73

    This report focuses on households’ behaviour in relation to water use, and presents the results of follow-up analysis of the 2011 OECD Survey on Environmental Policy and Individual Behaviour Change (EPIC) where econometric techniques are applied.

  • 10-December-2014

    English

    Greening Household Behaviour: Cross-domain Comparisons in Environmental Attitudes and Behaviours Using Spacial Effects - Environment Working Paper No. 68

    Discussions of the importance of public attitudes in shaping policy often lack clear evidence on causal relations between stated attitudes and observed behaviours. Using econometric analysis, this paper investigate the relationship between stated environmental attitudes and indicators of civic engagement, such as voting in local elections, charity membership and membership in environmental organisations.

  • 10-December-2014

    English

    Energy, Climate Change and Environment - 2014 Insights

    Policies that respond to climate change and other environmental issues will increasingly impact the development of the global energy sector. The transition to low-carbon economies will need to be carefully managed, as the provision of secure, affordable energy is critical for economic growth and social development. More than ever, there is a need for a fuller understanding of the opportunities to promote synergies between energy,

  • 5-December-2014

    English

    Climate Change: OECD DAC External Development Finance Statistics

    The OECD DAC measures and monitors development finance targeting climate change objectives using two Rio markers: Climate Change Mitigation and Climate Change Adaptation.

  • 2-December-2014

    English

    Monitoring and Evaluation of Climate Change Adaptation: Methodological Approaches - Environment Working Paper No. 74

    This paper explores methodological approaches that can be used to monitor and evaluate climate change adaptation initiatives at the projects and programme levels. It examines approaches that have been used in other areas of development practice to see what lessons have been learned that can inform the development of monitoring and evaluation frameworks targeted at adaptation.

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  • 1-December-2014

    English

    OECD at UN Climate Change Conference in Lima (COP 20)

    Find out how the OECD participated in the 20th session of the Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (COP 20) which took place from 1-12 December in Lima, Peru.

  • 27-November-2014

    English

    Global Forum on Environment: New Perspectives on the Water-Energy-Food-Nexus

    Held on 27-28 November 2014, the forum focused on four areas that can contribute to more integrated policy making. Topics for discussion included the need to understand long-term impacts of the nexus on growth; ways to improve coherence between national, regional and local planning and priorities; the importance of promoting private sector investment in the nexus; and....

  • 27-November-2014

    English

    Water-Energy-Food: Taking on the Nexus

    By 2050, the world’s population will have risen to 9 billion. By then, the demand for water will have risen by 55% and demand for food by 60%. And on top of this, a world economy that is four times larger than today could be using up to 80% more energy.

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