Climate Change Journal

przez | 22/04/2009

Bioenergy Edition – In this special edition, CCBJ presents a quantitative assessment of the bioenergy industry, survey results and a forecast, as well as a qualitative review of biofuels segments derived from more than 50 interviews with executives, experts, regulators and investors.

Carbon Markets Edition – This inaugural edition introduces readers to the CCBJ segmentation of the Climate Change Industry and focuses in depth on both the regulated Carbon Markets and the voluntary offset market.

In each edition we present thorough analysis of a specific segment or business issue; profile emerging opportunities, growth trends and leading players; estimate market size; track financial performance and M&A activity; and present primary data based on proprietary surveys of the Climate Change Industry.

Climate Change Business Journal&

We also provide valuable Climate information for environmental investment analysts, policymakers, and professionals charged with developing greenhouse gas mitigation and investment strategies for companies with significant emission profiles, such as power utilities, cement producers

Wind Energy Edition – The Global Wind Energy Industry grew 42% in 2007 and totaled $39.3 billion. This CCBJ edition details our current quantification, highlights trends in the wind energy industry, and profiles the companies across the supply chain in the Wind Energy business.

Carbon Capture and Storage Edition – This cover story includes CCS activity in Europe and Canada and a list of major carbon storage projects, in addition to charts indicating percentage of U.S. electricity generation from coal and non hydro renewable energy sources, and the operating cost increase of coal fired plants with carbon capture systems.

Solar Energy Edition – The solar energy industry grew 38% in 2007 and generated $23 billion in global revenues, according to CCBJ research. While it still represents only 0.1% of global electricity generation, Solar Energy is quickly expanding share.

Green Building Edition – In the United States, Green Building — also known as sustainable building — has expanded from the coasts to the heartland. From a market made up of mission-driven public agencies and institutions it has grown into one in which corporations and developers are going green to meet the demands of customers, tenants, employees, legislators and shareholders.