On 13 December 2016 Civic Exchange, Business Environment Council and HK University of Science and Technology’s Division for the Environment held a seminar to discuss progress action on climate change. This report highlights the key outcomes from the discussions. The Conference of the Parties (COP) of the U.N. Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) reached …
This report looks into the French experience in handling spent fuel and nuclear waste. It also briefly introduces the relevant experience of a few other countries including Sweden, Switzerland and the US.
This survey report captures how Hong Kong people view issues related to energy and climate change, as well as their environmental behaviours and knowledge.The survey is in hope of informing us on how best to approach energy policy deliberation in Hong Kong.
This survey summary report is based on extracts from “Energizing Hong Kong: A comprehensive study of Hong Kong people’s attitudes towards power sources and climate change” by Professor Michael DeGolyer, director of Hong Kong Transition Project at Hong Kong Baptist University.
This report mainly focuses on the public engagement process France has gone through while discussing their energy policy, in particular nuclear energy. It sheds light on various important components of the process.
This report looks closely at Guangdong’s energy outlook in the context of Mainland China and its implications for Hong Kong. It aims to improve the understanding of Guangdong’s energy strategies and thereby, benefit Hong Kong’s energy policy deliberation.
The report was commissioned by ACCA and written by Christine Loh, when she was CEO of Civic Exchange.
This report summarises the findings from an interview conducted in February 2012. Taking place in Shenzhen, Hong Kong and Guangzhou, the interview aims to gather insights relevant to study Hong Kong’s participation in the carbon intensity reduction activities and carbon trading pilots in the Pearl River Delta region.
This report describes how severe nuclear reactor accidents happened even though the chance to occur is as rare as a European sighting a black swan before the 17th century.
This paper provides an overview on the nuclear power consumption in China-Hong Kong context for the discussion of various arising themes people should be concerning about from the post-Fukushima perspectives. And finally the need that Hong Kong should increase our literacy on nuclear power is also discussed.