Ukraine’s state-owned energy giant is a source of corruption that oligarchs and Russia can exploit. The EU should consider becoming a major stakeholder in the network.
The EU needs not merely to reassess its energy policies toward Russia but also to link these different strands of energy security together to fashion a fully strategic approach.
The United States and the EU are negotiating a transatlantic trade deal that could be difficult to multilateralize. Third countries should engage now to avoid that danger later.
What Europe needs is energy security. To achieve that, Europe must reduce its dependence on Russia. And that means finding non-Russian gas.
Expectations for the U.S.-EU free trade agreement are dangerously high. Reaching a deal is likely to take longer and produce smaller gains than optimistic figures suggest.
In its Energy Roadmap 2050, the European Commission maps out its strategy to improve the European Union's energy security and competitiveness while transitioning to a low-carbon energy system.
Cities across both the United States and the EU are investing in numerous strategies to reduce carbon emissions from transportation.
Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions caused by truck transport have long been left unregulated both in the United States and the European Union, but recent U.S. measures are challenging EU lawmakers.
The European Commission’s newly released White Paper on Energy outlines a strategy that calls for an increased, consolidated role for Brussels to resolve tensions on energy supply security.
Carbon dioxide emissions from international aviation and maritime transport account for 2 and 2.7 percent of overall global emissions respectively, and are rapidly increasing.