EconClim – International Economic Institutions and Domestic Actors in the Climate Regime Complex
– The Cases of Climate Financing and Fossil Fuel Subsidies
Funded by the Swedish Research Council [Vetenskapsrådet], the Bank of Sweden Tercentenary Foundation [Riksbankens Jubileumsfond] the Swedish Research Council Formas [Forskningsrådet Formas].
How do institutions established to address economic issues deal with climate change?
The project analyses the role of international economic institutions such as the Group of 20 (G20) and the Organisation for Cooperation and Development in Europe (OECD) and domestic economic institutions (finance ministries) in international climate politics.
The empirical focus is on the cases of climate financing and fossil fuel subsidy reform due to their high degree of involvement of international economic institutions and high degree of progress in the international negotiations.
In concrete terms, the analysis will be based on analysing decision-making processes in five countries. The five countries are the US, the UK, India, Denmark and Sweden."
- Limiting costs or correcting market failures? : Finance ministries and frame alignment in UN climate finance negotiations
- Special issue: managing fragmentation and complexity in the emerging system of international climate finance
- The devil lies in the definition : competing approaches to fossil fuel subsidies at the IMF and the OECD
- Acting on Climate Finance Pledges: Inter-Agency Dynamics and Relationships with Aid in Contributor States
- Global klimapolitik: Fra Bali til Paris
- “Acting on Climate Finance Pledges: Inter-Agency Dynamics and Relationships with Aid in Contributor States”. CCEP Working Paper 1306, October 2013, co-authored with Jonathan Pickering, Soyeun Kim, J. Timmons Roberts, David Rossati, Martin Stadelmann and Hendrikje Reich. Crawford School of Public Policy, The Australian National University.