31 record(s) found in 'Energy Environment Technology Development'


In developing countries such as India, at least for the foreseeable future, increased demand is likely to be met from virgin resources, say Dr Shilpi Kapur, Fellow, Environment & Waste Management Division and Mr Nitish Arora, Research Associate, Resource Efficiency & Governance Division, TERI.

Both central and state policy stakeholders need to together take stock of various state and central schemes related to crop residue management but also of crop diversification, says Ms Shailly Kedia, Fellow, Resource Efficiency & Governance Division, TERI.

Tailored information strategies could solve problems of imperfect information in markets by disclosing the unobserved costs of individual consumption decisions to consumers, says Mr Nitish Arora, Research Associate, Resource Efficiency & Governance Division, TERI.

India needs a salient mix of fiscal and information-based instrument to target improvements in energy efficiency, say Mr Nitish Arora, Research Associate and Mr Jonathan D Syiemlieh, Associate Fellow, Resource Efficiency & Governance Division, TERI

Indian manufacturers of power plant equipment and automobiles need to plan for the scenario in which their domestic and international clients have shifted partially or totally to solar power and electric vehicles, say Dr Umakant Panwar, Director, Centre for Public Policy and Good Governance and Dr Ajay Mathur, Director-General, TERI.

The challenge is to build a clean energy system that can simultaneously expand access to modern energy services on an affordable basis and tackle the environmental challenges, says Dr Ajay Mathur, Director-General of TERI, and co-authors Lord Adair Turner, Chair of Energy Transitions Commission and Dr B N Suresh, President of Indian National...

Solar can be the answer to India's electricity needs, and also boosts digital payments, says Mr Amit Kumar, Senior Director, Social Transformation Division, TERI.

In the coming years factors such as growing population, rising aspirations of a growing middle class, increased per-capita income, access to affordable finance etc. will make the automobile sector all the more relevant for the Indian economy, says Mr Souvik Bhattacharjya and Dr Shilpi Kapur, Fellows, Green Growth and Resource Efficiency...

Considering an insatiable demand for vehicles in an economy that is expected to grow at an average of 7% for the next 20 years, the automobile sector in the country will require disproportionate amounts of natural resources which will not only have economic cost implications, but also have strong environmental and social impacts, say Mr Souvik...

The key here is innovation that reaps both bottom-line and top-line returns, without depleting resources, says Dr Ajay Mathur, Director-General, TERI, and Mr R Mukundan, Managing Director, Tata Chemicals.