Legal Issues of Renewable Energy in the Asia Region: Recent Developments in a Post-Fukushima and Post-Kyoto Protocol Era
This important volume gathers contributions from sixteen legal academics, practitioners, and business persons to clearly lay out, in great detail, both what is being done and what can be done in seven East Asian countries (plus a cluster of Eurasian countries including Turkey and ten former Soviet republics or Soviet bloc countries) to facilitate the deployment of renewable electricity technology. The original drafts of the articles were presented and discussed at the first International Joint Conference on Changing Energy Law and Policy in the Asia Region in October 2013 at the National Tsing Hua University, Taiwan.
Among the topics and issues raised for each country (as applicable) are the following:
- renewable electricity-related policies and legal measures;
- implementation and effects of existing renewable electricity-related schemes;
- current situation of renewable electricity facilities;
- legal and other barriers to renewable electricity development;
- purchase prices, periods, surcharge adjustments, and other cost and pricing issues;
- grid connection;
- ;grid usage and expansion rules; and
- relevant institutions and ministries.
An especially useful feature of the book is its evaluation of how each regime transforms one or more of the three key globally widely used market deployment schemes – feed-in tariff (FIT), tendering, and renewable portfolio standard (RPS) – to fit its particular situation. A wealth of highly informative graphs, charts, and tables greatly enhance the presentation.
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List of Editors and Contributors.
Part I New Renewable Electricity Promotion Regime after the Fukushima Accident.
Chapter 1 Renewable Energy-Related Policies and Institutions in Japan: Before and after the Fukushima Nuclear Accident and the Feed-In Tariff Introduction Kanako Morita & Ken’ichi Matsumoto.
Chapter 2 From FIT to RPS under the Low-Carbon Green Growth Initiative: Moving Forward or Backward for the Expansion of Renewable Energy in Korea? Deok-Young Park & Taehwa Lee.
Chapter 3 A More Sustainable Way to Promote PV: Transformations from FIT to FIT/FIT Tendering Schemes in Taiwan and France Anton Ming-Zhi Gao .
Part II The Evolution of the Existing Renewable Electricity Promotion Scheme after Fukushima Accident.
Chapter 4 Crossroad of FIT and RPS: What’s the Next Step for China? Jingli Shi, Tao Ye & Jingting Yuan.
Chapter 5 Renewable Energy Development in the Philippines: Legal Measures, Implementation, Challenges, and Solutions Manuel Peter S. Solis .
Chapter 6 FIT and Its Implementation in Thailand: Legal Measures, Implementation, Challenges, and Solutions Robert Brian Smith, Nucharee Nuchkoom Smith & Darryl Robert Smith.
Chapter 7 Feed-In Tariff for Indonesia’s Renewable Electricity Madjedi Hasan & Anton S. Wahjosoedibjo.
Part III Cross Country Analysis of Renewable Electricity Promotion Regime .
Chapter 8 Evaluation of Eleven Implemented Policy Mixtures in the Black Sea and Caspian Sea Regions for the Use of RES Popi Konidari.
Chapter 9 Transformation of German-and European-Style Feed-In Tariff Schemes in East Asia in the Post-Fukushima Age: Recent Developments in Japan, South Korea, and Taiwan Anton Ming-Zhi Gao & Chien Te Fan