Events

Event I Green Finance Research Advances

SAVE THE DATE

7 – 8 DECEMBER @ 9H00 – 17H00 

Location: Auditorium ACPR Banque de France 23, rue de Londres, 75009 Paris, 75009 France

Save the date for the 6th edition of the annual conference “Green Finance Research Advances”, co-organised by Banque de France and Institut Louis Bachelier.

PROGRAMME

TUESDAY DECEMBER 7TH

Afternoon session – Modelling the macroeconomics of the climate transition

2:00 – 2:05 pm Introductory remarks
Speaker: Jean Boissinot (Banque de France)

2:05 – 2:30 pm Keynote intervention “Climate policy is macroeconomic policy, and the implications will be significant” (2021)
Speaker: Jean Pisani-Ferry (Peterson Institute for International Economics, non-resident senior fellow)
Including Q&A session

2:30 – 4:45 pm A comparative analysis of modelling approaches to assess transition impacts
Moderator: Stéphane Dees (Banque de France) :

2:30 – 2:50 pm Presentation by ADEME
Speakers: Gaël Callonnec et Florian Jacquetin

2:50 – 3:10 pm Presentation by SEURECO
Speaker: Baptiste Boitier

3:10 – 3:30 pm Presentation by CIRED
Speakers: Quentin Couix et Frédéric Ghersi

3:30 – 3:40 pm Comfort Break

3:40 – 4:00 pm Presentation by Banque de France
Speakers: Annabelle de Gaye et Noëmie Lisack

4:00 – 4:45 pm Discussion session and wrap-up
Moderator: Stéphane Dees (Banque de France)

WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 8TH

Morning Session

9:00 – 9:15 am Welcome remarks
Speaker 1: Nathalie Aufauvre (Banque de France)
Speaker 2: Jean-Michel Beacco (Institut Louis Bachelier)

9:15 – 9:55 am “In search of climate distress risk” (2021)
Speaker: Quyen Nguyen (Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Otago)
Authors: Quyen Nguyen, Ivan Diaz-Rainey and Duminda Kuruppuarachchi
Including Q&A session

9:55 – 10:35 am “Why do firms issue green bonds?” (2021)
Speaker: Julien Daubanes (University of Geneva (GSEM) and MIT (CEEPR))
Authors: Julien Daubanes, Shema Mitali and Jean-Charles Rochet
Including Q&A session

10:35 – 10:50 am Comfort Break

10:50 – 11:30 am “Mandatory climate-related disclosure by financial institutions and the financing of fossil energy” (2021)
Speaker: Jean-Stéphane Mésonnier (Sciences Po Paris, Banque de France)
Authors: Jean-Stéphane Mésonnier, Benoît Nguyen
Including Q&A session

11:30 – 12:10 pm  Presentation (TBC)
Speaker: (TBC)
Including Q&A session

12:10 – 12:15 pm Wrap-up
Speaker:  Stéphane Voisin (Institut Louis Bachelier)

Afternoon Session

2:00 – 2:30 pm Award of the Banque de France “Young Researchers in Green Finance”
Speakers: Emmanuelle Assouan (Banque de France)
Short presentation(s) by the Laureate(s)

2:30 – 3:10 pm Integrated economy-climate models and their uses for financial decision making
Speakers: Frédéric Ghersi and Peter Tankov
Authors: Jean-Charles Hourcade, Peter Tankov, Stéphane Voisin, Frédéric Ghersi, Julien Lefèvre
Including Q&A session

3:10 – 3:20 pm Comfort Break

3:20 – 4:20 pm Panel on climate scenario design
Panelists: 

  • Theresa Löber, Bank of England
  • Laurent Clerc, Banque de France
  • Mariana Escobar Uribe, Financial Superintendence of Colombia
  • Dawn Holland, National Institute of Economic & Social Research
  • Alexandre Köberle, Imperial College London

Moderator: Thomas Allen (Banque de France)
Including Q&A session

4:20 – 4:30 pm Concluding remarks
Speaker: Jean Boissinot

Organisers:
ILB
Banque de France

07 Dec 2021

Event I Green Finance Research Advances

To learn more
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    For years, the European Union assumed it would lead the cleantech race because it was the only one running in it. Mistakenly so. With the Inflation Reduction Act, the US quickly catches up. This brief argues that the best EU policy answer to the IRA is an EU long‑term climate investment plan. As the political appetite for such a plan is currently limited, the European Commission should use the political momentum to propose a targeted investment plan that focuses on the development, scale-up, manufacturing and deployment of clean technologies in the EU. It identifies three first bricks that can already be laid out to build this plan.

  • 01/20/2023 Foreword of the week
    2023’s resolutions for a reform of development finance

    2022 ended up on a consensus that the global financial architecture is no longer “fit for purpose”. In other words, the financial ecosystem created post-war to support international development – at the centre of which are the IMF and the World Bank who were joined later by other international public financial institutions – wasn’t designed to address the multiplicity of challenges the world is facing today, foremost among which climate change. Time is running, and the good news is that 2023 is set up to be a busy year with key events setting the milestones for a reform of the international financial architecture, including a Paris Summit in June. The year will close at COP 28, where we will officially take stock of current achievements.

  • 01/19/2023 Blog post
    Here’s to an impactful new year for financial reform

    2023 will be busy with many events organised to address different parts of the financial architecture reform, including a Paris Summit in June. Alice Pauthier from [i4ce] tells you more about this agenda and identifies two conditions for a successful reform process. First, it has to be led by countries’ financing needs… wheras we are still lacking a granular analysis of countries’ investment needs for a sustainable development. Second, it has to be guided by the objective of maximising the impact of public finance. What we should count is the impact of public finance on the transition and not only volumes.

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