In September, 2016, the European Commission published its plan to renew the regulatory framework for electronic communication services in the European Union. In addition to providing an answer to the need to modify rules in order to take due account of the massive technological and market developments of the last decade, this series of the Commission’s initiatives (the Connectivity Package) appears to be driven by at least two major policy objectives. First, to create a regulatory environment that is able to boost the realisation of an effective and economically flourishing Digital Single Market in the EU. Second, to achieve ambitious connectivity targets by 2025.
Additionality is a key requirement for the renewables based electricity to be used by electrolysers to produce renewable hydrogen. Additionality could be defined as the requirement that renewables-based electricity used [...]
China has always upheld multilateralism and has advocated the use of multilateral mechanisms to jointly address global climate change issues. This paper discusses what China does and why, and how [...]
Around 75% of European cargo transport operations in terms of ton-kilometers are performed by trucks, which, in turn, entail massive environmental and societal impacts. Prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, road [...]