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dc.contributor.authorHisschemoller M
dc.contributor.authorKerkhof M van de
dc.contributor.authorAnnema JA
dc.contributor.authorFolkert R
dc.contributor.authorKok M
dc.contributor.authorSpakman J
dc.contributor.authorFaaij A
dc.contributor.authorTreffers DJ
dc.contributor.authorJager D de
dc.contributor.authorJeeninga J
dc.contributor.authorKroon P
dc.contributor.authorSeebregts A
dc.contributor.authorSpanjersberg M
dc.date.accessioned2012-12-12T22:39:28Z
dc.date.available2012-12-12T22:39:28Z
dc.date.issued2002-12-23
dc.identifier410200116
dc.identifier.isbn90 5851 094 8
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10029/261654
dc.description.abstractAbstract niet beschikbaar
dc.description.abstractThe National Dialogue in the COOL project aimed at developing insights and recommendations for Dutch long term climate policy, both on content and process. The dialogue was carried out in four dialogue groups, which addressed four sectors of the Dutch economy: housing & construction, industry & energy, agriculture & nutrition and traffic & transport. Forquestion: What is needed to realise reductions up to 80% by 2050 (as compared to 1990 levels) for greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in The Netherlands? The general picture that comes from the stakeholder dialogue was that emission reductions up to -80% by 2050 are imaginable. Not all dialogue participants are (equally) optimistic on the feasibility of such reductions, though. There is considerable doubt as to whether these reductions will be possible without causing or aggravating other problems than climate change here or elsewhere. This leads to the conclusion that -80% may come in reach for The Netherlands in a socially acceptable manner if, next to overcoming many social, institutional and psychological barriers, in specific areas major technological breakthroughs will be realised. European and Dutch governments are supposed to take a leading roll in this respect, but it is doubted if they can do this. This conclusion indicates on the one hand to a mild optimism, on the other hand to persistent doubts and concerns related to the desirability of certain options and the capabilities of government.
dc.description.sponsorshipSG-NOP
dc.format.extent233 p
dc.language.isonl
dc.publisherFree University of Amsterdam
dc.publisherInstitute for Environmental Studies
dc.publisherUniversity of Utrecht
dc.publisherEcofys
dc.publisherUtrecht
dc.publisherECN
dc.publisherPetten
dc.publisherSpanjersberg & PE
dc.publisherDen Haag
dc.relation.ispartofGlobal Change NOP-NRP report 410200116
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.rivm.nl/bibliotheek/rapporten/410200116.html
dc.subject04nl
dc.subjectklimaatnl
dc.subjectklimaatveranderingnl
dc.subjectbroeikasgassennl
dc.subjectemissieverminderingnl
dc.subjectlange termijnnl
dc.subjecttoetsingnl
dc.subjectnederlandnl
dc.subjectclimatic changesen
dc.subjectclimateen
dc.subjectgreenhouse gasesen
dc.subjectemission reductionen
dc.subjectlong termen
dc.subjectassessmenten
dc.subjectnetherlandsen
dc.titleClimate Options for the Long-term (COOL) - Nationale Dialoognl
dc.title.alternativeStrategieen voor langetermijn klimaatbeleid. Nationale dialoog van het COOL-projecten
dc.typeReport
dc.contributor.departmentNOP
dc.date.updated2012-12-12T22:39:29Z
html.description.abstractAbstract niet beschikbaar
html.description.abstractThe National Dialogue in the COOL project aimed at developing insights and recommendations for Dutch long term climate policy, both on content and process. The dialogue was carried out in four dialogue groups, which addressed four sectors of the Dutch economy: housing & construction, industry & energy, agriculture & nutrition and traffic & transport. Forquestion: What is needed to realise reductions up to 80% by 2050 (as compared to 1990 levels) for greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in The Netherlands? The general picture that comes from the stakeholder dialogue was that emission reductions up to -80% by 2050 are imaginable. Not all dialogue participants are (equally) optimistic on the feasibility of such reductions, though. There is considerable doubt as to whether these reductions will be possible without causing or aggravating other problems than climate change here or elsewhere. This leads to the conclusion that -80% may come in reach for The Netherlands in a socially acceptable manner if, next to overcoming many social, institutional and psychological barriers, in specific areas major technological breakthroughs will be realised. European and Dutch governments are supposed to take a leading roll in this respect, but it is doubted if they can do this. This conclusion indicates on the one hand to a mild optimism, on the other hand to persistent doubts and concerns related to the desirability of certain options and the capabilities of government.


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