17 April 2018
2.00 – 4.30 p.m
11 Rue d’Egmont
Presentations are available
The “2018 State of the EU ETS” Report aims to provide an independent contribution to the policy debate, which is needed to ensure that the EU ETS is “fit for purpose”. This report discusses the current state of play in the EU ETS, analysing whether the system is performing and delivering, and discusses how the recently concluded Phase 4 review could affect its functioning from 2020 onwards.
The meeting will include a detailed presentation by the authors Andrei Marcu (ICTSD), Matteo Mazzoni (Nomisma Energia), Emilie Alberola (EcoAct), Charlotte Vailles (I4CE), Stefan Schleicher (Wegener Center) and Jean Yves Caneill (ERCST), followed by a roundtable discussion with senior business, NGO and government representatives.
The report focuses on 5 key areas:
- Relevant Policy and Governance issues, including Phase 4 review
- Environmental delivery
- Economic efficiency and delivery, including protection against carbon leakage
- Market functioning
- Making the EU ETS ‘fit for purpose’: key areas to pay attention to in the future
1.30 p.m Registration and coffee
2.00 p.m Welcome and overall report outline – A. Marcu, ERCST/ICTSD
2.10 – 2.50 p.m Presentation of the Report “2018 State of the EU ETS”
- A. Marcu, ERCST/ICTSD
- E. Alberola, EcoAct
- M. Mazzoni, Nomisma Energia
- C. Vailles, I4CE
- S. Schleicher, Wegener Center
- J.Y. Caneill, ERCST
2.50 – 4.15 p.m Roundtable discussion on the content of the Report, current state of the EU ETS and future challenges
- A. Smuda, Germany
- T. Pirkl, CEZ
- S.Henry, IETA
- T. Buckley, , Sandbag
- M. Mannocchi, Confindustria
4.15 – 4.30 p.m Invitation for the European Commission to comment
4.30 p.m Closing remarks and wrap-up of the meeting
Project Manager - Industry, Energy and Climate
Within I4CE, Charlotte works mainly on issues linked to the energy transition and the decarbonisation of industry.
Her recent research has focused on EU climate and energy policies (included the EU ETS), as well as on the anticipation by companies of risks and opportunities linked to the transition to a low-carbon economy.
Prior to joining I4CE, Charlotte worked at the International Energy Agency (IEA), first on the design of low-carbon power markets, and then in the World Energy Outlook team, notably on power and renewables.
She graduated from the engineering school Mines Paristech.