As a follow up to the ETTG Policy Brief “Harnessing EU external cooperation to boost ambitious and coherent climate action” and one month before the ETTG roundtable event ’How to walk the Green Deal talk in EU external cooperation? Harnessing development cooperation to foster European climate leadership‘ (18th March in Brussels) the DIE researchers from Steffen Bauer and Gabriela Iacobuta are putting together the pieces of the “Green Deal” puzzle in our new ETTG blog.
So, if Brexit is done and the question is “What’s next?,” the answer is, “Start talking and get to work.”
The December Communication on the Green New Deal – in the words of the EC President presented as the “man on the moon moment” of the European Union – outlines the steps to shape the European Union climate strategy for the years to come.
In December 2018, the ETTG published a paper comparing emerging Member State positions for the financing of the EU’s external action under its next Multiannual Financial Framework (MFF), covering the period 2021-2027. Its first observation that negotiations are moving slowly unfortunately still holds today.
Put together the European Commission, European Parliament, African Embassies, the Overseas Development Institute and the European Council on Refugees and
The Council of the European Union – on proposition of France and Germany – mandated a Wise Persons Group (WPG) to assess options for a more efficient and sustainable European financial architecture for development. The group published its final report this Tuesday, in which it presents three scenarios for a future European Climate and Sustainable Development Bank. Lennart Kaplan and Benedikt Erforth (DIE) are analyzing and giving a brief blog based on the Wise Persons Group report.
Driven by the continuous rise in international demand, the production of cocoa has shot up for the last few decades.
On 24 and 25 September, heads of state and government will discuss progress on implementation of the 2030 Agenda for
Developed countries are making progress in reducing carbon emissions – and Government regulation of the private sector is playing its
Ten years after committing to phase-out fossil fuel subsidies, EU governments still lack concrete plans to put an end to