Tag: Environment

“不能永续的事物终将停止”

| 21 June 2021
Fiscal, Monetary, Policy Briefs, Second Language | Tags: Covid-19, Debt, Democracy, Environment, Financial Stability, Health Systems, Inequality, International Cooperation, Resilience
这个著名的言论来自于赫伯特 • 斯坦, 美国企业研究所的资深研究员。这句话之所以家喻户晓是因为其道理显而易见。然而,人们常常忽略,公共政策通常建立在一个截然不同的假设上,即未来可看做是现在的延续。这令人深感遗憾,因为人类未来所依赖的许多极为重要的系统正在以一种不可持续的方式演化着,并面临着终止的风险。全球的经济、政治、环境健康系统都承受着巨大的压力,也显示出崩溃的迹象。 ... continue reading

“If Something Cannot Go on Forever, It Will Stop“

| 1 April 2021
Fiscal, Monetary, Policy Briefs | Tags: Covid-19, Debt, Democracy, Environment, Financial Stability, Health Systems, Inequality, International Cooperation, Resilience
“If something cannot go on forever, it will stop.” This famous observation was made by Herb Stein, Senior Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute. It became famous largely because it was just that, obvious. Yet, what is no less obvious is that public policy is ... continue reading

Trade in Environmental Services: The Quiet Revolution

and | 29 March 2021
Blog, Trade | Tags: Environment, Services Trade, Sustainable Development
A significant number of WTO members have taken steps to revive the discussions on the role that traded environmental goods and services could play in a green recovery. This is encouraging. While technology offers significant opportunities for a green recovery, more needs to be done ... continue reading

Green Money Without Inflation

| 7 March 2019
Blog, Monetary | Tags: Environment, European Central Bank, Inflation, Quantitative Easing
To what extent can the money created by the central bank be used to finance investments in the environment? This is a question that is often asked today. The green activists respond with enthusiasm that the central bank, and in particular the European Central Bank ... continue reading

Prudential Regulation Can Help in Tackling Climate Change

, and | 13 February 2019
Blog, Monetary | Tags: Environment, Financial Regulation
Awareness of climate-related financial risks has been growing in the past years. Prudential frameworks however still fall short in reflecting them. Given the possible impacts of climate risks on financial stability, incorporating them into prudential regulation is rapidly moving up agendas both among academics and ... continue reading