European Energy Policy is changing and multifold. It would be better to say that EU had six very different policies for energy since 1980. I will look deeper at only four of them: the single energy market, and three successive programs of European energy transition.
Each of these four policies is or has been a genuine challenge, as European Commission does not have a strong executive power, and a detailed enough field-administration machinery to implement such policies.
All European successes, with no equivalent in today’s world, are coming from deep and patient compromises between the weak EU layer of decision-making and the decisive national implementation resources.
Methane pyrolysis is an endothermic process, in which methane at very high temperatures decomposes into gases, liquids, and solids. It is a well-established process that is now being optimised to [...]
The EU Commission started developing in 2020 a “Taxonomy for sustainable activities” as an instrument to help directing investments towards sustainable projects and activities. As the initiative gains importance, it’s [...]
Long-term transmission rights promotes competition, fosters investment of new entrants facilitating, in this way, the efficient renewable deployment across the EU member states, and helps the efficient use of interconnectors. [...]
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