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Global Climate Change Digest

A Guide to Information on Greenhouse Gases and Ozone Depletion
Published July 1988 through June 1999



Item #d95may45

World Energy Outlook—1995 Edition, Apr. 1995, $79/DM129/FF425 (OECD/IEA).

Used two central scenarios (Capacity Constraints and Energy Savings) and sensitivities to them. Although they both sued factors to check energy demand, both resulted in projections of significant growth in energy demand and resulting CO2 emissions. The world is projected to consume 34-45% more primary energy in 2010 than it did in 1992. This year's report includes detailed analyses of energy systems in OECD North America (Canada, U.S., Mexico), Central and South America (Latin America and Caribbean, except Mexico), South Asia, and Africa. The only region where CO2 emissions may be close to 1990 levels is in the Former Soviet Union and Central and Eastern Europe.

Item #d95may46

IPCC Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories, 3 volumes, 784 pp., Mar. 1995, $174 (OECD).

Item #d95may47

Charting Development Paths: A Multicountry Comparison of Carbon Dioxide Emissions, 1995, $2. Order from Global Develop. & Environ. Inst., Tufts Univ., Cabot Intercultural Ctr., Medford MA 02155 (tel: 617 627 3530; fax: 617 628 5508).

Compares economic development and CO2 emissions in 16 countries.

Item #d95may48

Energy Use and Carbon Emissions in Non-OECD Countries, U.S. Energy Agency, Dec. 1994 (USGPO).

The second of a two-part study for the U.S. House of Representatives. Non-OECD countries accounted for about half the global energy consumption and carbon emissions as of 1992, both of which are growing at a faster rate than in OECD countries. China and the former Soviet Union accounted for about half of the non-OECD energy consumption and carbon emissions in 1992.

Item #d95may49

Indonesian Coal Prospects to 2010, L. Jolly, C. Millsteed, R. Stuart, 38 pp., Nov. 1994, £255 (IEA Coal Res.).

Coal production in Indonesia grew rapidly in the late 1980s and early 1990s, and should begin growing again later in the 1990s and beyond. Evaluates future demand within Indonesia and internationally.

Item #d95may50

Asian Coal Prospects to 2010, 1995 (IEA Coal Res.).

Covers all Asian countries except Indonesia and China.

Item #d95may51

Chinese Coal Prospects to 2010 (IEAPER/11), M. Daniel, June 1994 (IEA Coal Res.).

China is now the world's leading coal producer and depends on it for over 75% of total energy needs. Chinese coal output will continue to grow; however, the level of capital needed to develop coal production, transport and utilization may result in supply falling short of potential demand. This could jeopardize China's ability to achieve stated economic growth targets.

Item #d95may52

Australian Energy Consumption and Production (Res. Rep. 95.1), 184 pp., $29. Computer disks are available for historical tables (1973-1994), $200; and forecast tables (1994-2010), $200; both disks cost $350. Order from Australian Bureau of Agric. & Resour. Econ., GPO Box 1563, Canberra 2601, Australia (tel: 61 6 272 2303; fax: 61 6 273 2588).

Provides detailed long-term projections of energy production and consumption, historical data, analysis of energy consumption by sector and fuel type, trends in energy efficiency, and greenhouse gas emissions from the energy sector.

Item #d95may53

Emissions for the Climate Convention. A Taxonomy of Sources, (GEC 94-07) 50 pp., 1994, $9/£5 (CSERGE).

Item #d95may54

Energy Use and Carbon Dioxide Emissions in Hungary and in the Netherlands: Estimates, Comparisons, Scenarios, T. Faragó, G. Szerdahelyi et al., 1994. Contact Environ. Ministry, Fö utca 44-50, Budapest H-1011, Hungary.

Item #d95may55

Aircraft Emissions and the Global Atmosphere: Long-Term Scenarios, $10, 1994. Available from Environ. Defense Fund, 275 Park Ave. S, New York NY 10010 (212 505 2100).

Globally, aviation fuel use and emissions are both growing faster than other types of energy use. Assesses the potential environmental impacts of these emissions through the 21st century using scenarios of the potential growth of CO2 and NOx emissions from subsonic aviation. Even with large efficiency and operating improvements, demand for aviation will create an inexorable growth in emissions, mostly from developing countries, unless policies are aimed at limiting them. Makes several recommendations for incentives, regulation, and technology transfer, and examines shifting transport to other modes like high-speed rail.

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