by United Nations Development Programme and Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific, International Labour Organisation, Asian Employment Programme, Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific in [Bangkok] .
Written in English
|Statement||edited by M.S. Kumar.|
|Contributions||Kumar, Manmohan S., United Nations. Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific., ILO Regional Office for Asia & the Pacific., Regional Energy Development Programme (United Nations)|
|LC Classifications||HD9502.S613 E54 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||314 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||314|
|LC Control Number||88915581|
Munasinghe M. () Energy Pricing Policy Framework and Experience in Developing Countries. In: Siddayao C.M. (eds) Criteria for Energy Pricing Policy. Springer, Dordrecht. DOI ; Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht; Print ISBN ; Online ISBN ; eBook Packages Springer Book ArchiveCited by: 2. About this book Introduction The main part of this volume is composed of papers commissioned for the Energy Pricing Policy Workshop held at Bangkok from 8 to 11 May , co-ordinated by the U nited Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP) and the Resource Systems Institute of the East-West Center. deLucia, Russell J. & Lesser, Michael C., "Energy pricing policies in developing countries," Energy Policy, Elsevier, vol. 13(4), pages , 1 ENERGY PRICING POLICY FRAMEWORK AND EXPERIENCE IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES --Pricing policy and integrated national energy planning (INEP) --Scope and objectives of pricing policy --Adjustments to efficient prices to meet other objectives --Recent experience in Asia and the Pacific --Energy conservation and pricing --Case Study: Co-ordinated use of pricing and related tools for energy conservation --Figures --Tables --References SOCIO-ECONOMIC GOALS IN ENERGY PRICING POLICY.
Abstract. This paper investigates the electric energy tariff in the developing countries on the basis of per unit system analysis. The smallest actual value of a tariff in the sample of countries is considered as the base for the studied system and so, a comparison is done. A tariff map is proposed for the dynamic variation of tariffs in different countries where the map becomes as a texture image. When domestic energy prices in developing countries fall below opportunity costs, price increases are recommended to conserve fiscal revenue and to ensure efficient use of resources. While the conservationist may be horrified at such waste of precious thermal energy, there are a number of cases where it would take a dramatic change, such as a further rise in energy ENERGY POLICY June Energy policy in developing countries prices, or a sudden improvement in the world's financial climate, to justify the capital intensive schemes that would be needed to use . Burning of fossil fuels creates short-term health risks from air pollution and long-term health risks from climate change. Therefore, energy policy and public health policy are closely and inextricably linked. Near-term health co-benefits will thus result from greenhouse gas mitigation policies. This chapter compares the U.S. Climate Action Plan along with other developed-country energy.
Genre/Form: Case studies: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Energy pricing policies in developing countries. [Bangkok]: United Nations Development Programme and Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific: International Labour Organisation, Asian Employment Programme, Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific, Carbon Pricing and Energy Policies in Developing Countries - Integrating Policies for a Clean Energy Transition. World Bank, Washington, DC. All queries on rights and licenses should be addressed to the Publishing and Knowledge Division, The World Bank, H Street NW, Washington, DC , USA; fax: ; e-mail: [email protected] In most developing countries the electricity sector still follows the model of a centralised monopolistic utility. The pricing of energy is a mixture of elements, from social policy and employment considerations to economic spin-offs, basic equity considerations and . This is valid both for developed and developing countries. We can find plenty of diverse policy measures in different countries to promote energy efficiency effectively, but their success is almost dependent on a strong national political will and enforcement, transparency and accountability.