2 edition of Legal design of carbon capture and storage found in the catalog.
Legal design of carbon capture and storage
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Martha M. Roggenkamp, Edwin Woerdman.|
|Series||Energy & law series -- 10, Energy & law -- 10.|
|Contributions||Roggenkamp, Martha M., Woerdman, Edwin, 1970-|
|LC Classifications||K3593.5.C37 L45 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxx, 360 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||360|
|LC Control Number||2010288244|
Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) offers the possibility of significant reductions in the volume of CO2 released into the atmosphere in the near to medium term. As a fairly new technology that has not been widely adopted, there remain some uncertainties related to both viability and by: Reference:Carbon Capture and Storage in Developing Countries: A Perspective on Barriers to Deployment, Natalia Kulichenko and Eleanor Ereira World Bank, June - This report aims to assist developing countries to better understand issues related to CCS within the economic and legal context of developing countries and countries in is the first effort of the World Bank Group to.
Carbon sequestration can be defined as the capture and secure storage of carbon that would otherwise be emitted to, or remain, in the atmosphere. The focus of this paper is the removal of CO2 directly from industrial or utility plants and subsequently storing it in secure reservoirs. We call this carbon capture and storage (CCS).Cited by: T1 - Carbon Capture and Storage. T2 - Efficient Legal Policies for Risk Governance and Compensation. AU - Faure, Michael Gebert. AU - Partain, Roy A. PY - /3/1. Y1 - /3/1. N2 - This book provides theoretical and practical solutions to the liabilities and damages that might result from the implementation of onshore geological carbon Cited by: 1.
Carbon capture, utilisation and storage, or CCUS, is an important emissions reduction technology that can be applied across the energy system. CCUS technologies involve the capture of carbon dioxide (CO2) from fuel combustion or industrial processes, the transport of this CO2 via ship or pipeline, and either its use as a resource to create. The Industrial Carbon Capture and Storage (ICCS) project is administered by the U.S. Department of Energy's Office of Fossil Energy and managed by the National Energy Technology Laboratory (award number DE-FE ) and by a cost share agreement with the ADM, U of I (ISGS), SLB, & RCC. •.
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The CO2 will be captured and transported to subsoil reservoirs where it is permanently stored. Because of its geological structure, The Netherlands is considered to be suitable for large-scale CO2 storage.
The Groningen Centre of Energy Law (GCEL) has analyzed the legal instruments necessary to regulate CCS. This book presents a legal design of : Martha M. Roggenkamp. LEGAL DESIGN OF CARBON CAPTURE AND STORAGE Developments in the Netherlands from an International and EU Perspective Edited by Martha M.
Roggenkamp Edwin Woerdman Antwerp – Oxford – Portland Personal copy of (). Carbon Capture and Storage is increasingly viewed as one of the most significant ways of dealing with green house gas emissions. Critical to realising its potential will be the design of effective legal regimes at national and international level that can handle effectively the challenges raised but without stifling a new technology of.
This book presents a legal design of carbon capture and storage. Thirteen chapters give an insight in the international, EU and national framework for CCS. They analyse the regime for geological storage and transportation pipelines, the financial incentives to promote CCS and the applicable liability regime.
Carbon capture and storage is an option recently added to the Kyoto Protocol and analyzed here by means of modern law and economics.
Martha Roggenkamp is a practising lawyer in Amsterdam and professor in Groningen while Edwin Woerdman is an economist and associate professor of law and economics at the Law School in Groningen, specializing in environmental : Jürgen G. Backhaus. This book's main contribution is the systematic application of a law and economics analysis to the design of a liability regime for a new technology―carbon capture and storage (CCS).
It should be of interest to people in government policy Cited by: 1. Summary. A theoretical and practical analysis of the complex liability issues raised by carbon capture and storage systems for containing greenhouse gases.
Carbon capture and storage (CCS) systems inject highly compressed carbon dioxide gas deep into geological formations in order to contain the gas, and its harmful effects on the planet. book review CARBON CAPTURE AND STORAGE: EFFICIENT LEGAL POLICIES FOR RISK GOVERNANCE AND COMPENSATION by Faure, Michael G.
and Partain, Roy A. Published by MIT Press,pp.,hardback. About Carbon Capture and Storage Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) is increasingly viewed as one of the most significant ways of dealing with greenhouse gas emissions. Critical to realising its potential will be the design of effective legal regimes at national and international level that can handle the challenges raised but without stifling a new technology of potential great public benefit.
Peer-review under responsibility of the Organizing Committee of GHGT doi: / GHGT Constructing a Legal Framework for Carbon Capture and Storage in New Zealand: Approaches to Legislative Design Greg Severinsen* Teaching Fellow and PhD Candidate, Faculty of Law, Victoria University of Wellington, PO Box Author: Greg Severinsen.
This chapter addresses the subsurface component of the engineered carbon capture and storage (CCS) system—namely, the injection, production, and monitoring wells. The well construction, operation, and abandonment process is described, including well design, drilling, cementation, and completion.
Carbon capture and storage (CCS) and "negative emissions" technologies will play an essential role in mitigating the impact of global warming and meeting the temperature targets set by the IPCC and by COP Identifying the role and value of CCS relative to other mitigation technologies is of vital importance.
This book provides a comprehensive, up-to-date overview of the major sources of. Carbon dioxide capture and storage offers important possibilities for making further use of fossil fuels more compatible with climate change mitigation policies.
The largest volumes of CO2 could be captured from large point sources such as from power generation, which alone accounts for about 40 per cent of total anthropogenic CO2 emissions.
Carbon capture and storage (CCS) is one of a number of potential technological options to reduce anthropogenic emissions of carbon dioxide. The literature generally identifies up to four different phases in any CCS project: (1) capture, (2) transport (to the injection well), (3) injection, and (4) : Nigel Bankes.
Carbon capture and storage – legal and regulatory framework 7 Carbon dioxide (CO2) capture and storage (CCS) is a process consisting of the separation of CO2 from industrial and energy-related sources, transport to a storage location, and long-term isolation from.
A concise overview of carbon dioxide capture and storage (CCS), a promising but overlooked climate change mitigation pathway. The burning of fossil fuels releases carbon dioxide (CO2), and these CO2 emissions are a major driver of climate change.
Carbon capture offers a path to climate change mitigation that has received relatively little attention. Eur J Law Econ () DOI /s BOOK REVIEW Martha M. Roggenkamp, Edwin Woerdman (eds.): Legal design of carbon capture and storage, developments in the Netherlands from an international and EU perspective, energy and law, volume 10 Intersentia,xxx + pp Ju ¨ rgen G.
Backhaus Published online: 29 January Springer. Carbon Capture and Storage, Second Edition, provides a thorough, non-specialist introduction to technologies aimed at reducing greenhouse gas emissions from burning fossil fuels during power generation and other energy-intensive industrial processes, such as steelmaking.
Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) is viewed by many as potential one of the most significant technologies dealing with greenhouse gas emissions. Critical to realising its potential is the design of effective legal regimes at national and international level that can handle the challenges raised but without stifling a new technology.
Legal design of carbon capture and storage: developments in the Netherlands from an international and EU perspective Author: Martha M Roggenkamp ; Edwin Woerdman ; Groningen Centre of Energy Law.
Carbon capture and storage (CCS) (or carbon capture and sequestration or carbon control and sequestration) is the process of capturing waste carbon dioxide (CO 2) usually from large point sources, such as a cement factory or biomass power plant, transporting it to a storage site, and depositing it where it will not enter the atmosphere, normally an underground geological formation.–0–19––8 Helm-c13 Helm Hepburn (Typeset by SPi, Chennai) of J 13 Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage Howard Herzog∗ I.
INTRODUCTION Carbon dioxide capture and storage (CCS) is the capture and secure storage of carbon dioxide (CO 2) that would otherwise be emitted to the Size: KB.Carbon Capture and Storage: Physical, Chemical, and Biological Methods presents comprehensive information on the principles of carbon capture and sequestration (CCS).
Among the various climate change mitigation strategies currently being explored, CCS technology allows for the continuous use of fossil fuels and provides time to make a.