Examples of CEEP’s publications in the Energy Sustainability genre are found below. Please see the Publications page for a complete list of CEEP’s publications.
Office of the Secretary Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control State of Delaware. Newark, DE: Center for Energy and Environmental Policy.
“Energy Revolution: 21st Century Energy and Environmental Strategy.” 2004. John Byrne, Young-Doo Wang, et al. Seoul, South Korea: Maeil Kyung Jae (available for free in English and Korean).
opportunities.” 2004. Wilson Rickerson. Proceedings of the EuroSun2004
Conference, Freiburg, Germany, June 20-23.
“Energy Controversy – Part II: Reversing Course.” 2002. Special Issue of the Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society, Guest Editors John Byrne and Steve Hoffman, 2002, Vol. 22, No. 2.
“Designing Climate-Sensitive Transport Policy: Lessons from the Delaware Climate Change Action Plan.” 2002. John Byrne and Leigh Glover. In D. Kulash (ed.) Global Change and Transportation: Coming to Terms. Washington, DC: ENO Transportation Foundation.
“Short- and Mid-Term Prospects for World Energy Prices Using a Modified Delphi Method.” 2001. Young-Doo Wang, John Byrne, et al. In Jungku Kim (ed.), Factors Influencing World Prices: Alternative Methods of Prediction. Seoul, South Korea: Korea Energy Economics Institute. Pp. 156-206.
“Energy Controversy – Part I: Change and Resistance.” 2001. Special Issue of the Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society, Guest Editors John Byrne and Steve Hoffman, 2001, Vol. 21, No. 6.
“Mitigating CO2 Emissions of the Republic of Korea: The Role of Energy Efficiency Measures.” 1999. John Byrne, Young-Doo Wang, et al. Proceedings of the 20th North American Conference of the U.S. Association for Energy Economics. Orlando, FL, August 1999. Pp. 319-328.
“Commercial Building Integrated Photovoltaics: Market and Policy Implications.” 1997. John Byrne, Steven Letendre, et al. Proceedings of the 26th IEEE Photovoltaic Specialists Conference. Anaheim, CA. Pp. 1301-1304.
“Building Load Analysis of Dispatchable Peak-Shaving Photovoltaic Systems: A Regional Analysis of Technical and Economic Potential.” 1997. J. Byrne, S. Letendre, Y-D. Wang, R. Nigro and W. Ferguson. Proceedings of the American Solar Energy Society Solar 97 Conference. Washington, D.C. (April 25-30): 147-152.
“Evaluating the economics of photovoltaics in a demand-side management role.” 1996. J. Byrne, S. Letendre, C. Govindarajalu and YD. Wang. Energy Policy, Vol. 24, No. 2: 177-185.
“Power Sector Reform: Elements of a Regulatory Framework.” 1996. John Byrne and C. Govindarajalu. Economic and Political Weekly (India). Vol. 32, No. 31 (August): 1946-1947.
“The Challenge of Sustainability: Balancing China’s Energy, Economic and Environmental Goals.” 1996. John Byrne, Bo Shen, and Xiuguo Li. Energy Policy, Vol. 24, No. 5 (May): 455-462.
Governing the Atom: The Politics of Risk. 1996. John Byrne and Steven M. Hoffman, eds. Volume 7 of the Energy and Environmental Policy Series. New Brunswick, NJ and London: Transaction Publishers.
“The Distributed Utility Concept: Toward a Sustainable Electric Utility Sector.” 1996. John Byrne, Steven Letendre and Young-Doo Wang. Proceedings of the ACEEE 1996 Summer Study on Energy Efficiency in Buildings. Vol. 7: 7.1-7.8.
“Photovoltaic Technology as a Dispatchable, Peak-Shaving Option.” 1995. John Byrne, Ralph Nigro and Young-Doo Wang. Public Utilities Fortnightly (Sept. 1).
“Photovoltaics as a Demand-Side Management Technology: An Analysis of Peak-Shaving and Direct Load Control Options.” 1994. John Byrne, Young-Doo Wang and Steven Hegedus. Progress in Photovoltaics, Vol. 2: 235-48.
“Photovoltaics for Demand-Side Management.” 1994. John Byrne and Constantine Hadjilambrinos. Progress in Solar Energy Technologies and Applications: An Authoritative Review. Boulder CO: American Solar Energy Society. Pp. 22-23.
“Valuing Photovoltaic Technology as a Utility Demand-Side Management Application: Regulatory Issues.” 1993. J. Byrne, Y-D. Wang, R. Nigro and C. Hadjilambrinos. Proceedings of the NARUC-DOE Conference on Renewable Energy. Pp. 258-269.
Find more CEEP Publications
Reducing demand of some bioenergy crops can reduce GHG emissions: WRI ReportA new WRI report observes that some bioenergy crops such as corn-based ethanol are inefficient in supporting global energy demand and can increase carbon emissions.
Water: An additional reason for rapid deployment of sustainable energy technologiesWe don’t always know the worth of water until the well runs dry or unless we live in drought-stricken parts of the world.
Solar power competitive in 42 of the 50 largest U.S. citiesUrban homeowners can find it cheaper to invest in a fully financed solar PV system than to purchase electricity from the utilities in 42 of 50 as America’s largest cities.
Electric motorcycles and carbon emissionsOil companies use many GHG emitting processes in addition electrical power to drill, extract, refine, transport and pump that fuel before it ever ends up in a conventional car’s tank.