Air quality continues to be a challenge in Canada, especially in urban and industrial areas.
A Survey of Economic Instruments for the Conservation & Protection of Biodiversity
Canada's future will be framed in large part by our response to two fundamental challenges: one economic and one environmental. At Sustainable Prosperity, we harness leading-edge thinking to build sounds market-based approaches for a greener, more competitive Canadian economy.
Putting a price on carbon, whether through a carbon tax or a cap-and-trade system, will enable Canada to make significant reductions in greenhouse gas emissions.
The distributional impacts of climate policy have been examined at the regional and economic (competitiveness of different sectors) levels. This background paper is focused on the impacts at the household level.
The implementation of any carbon pricing instrument will generate revenue for the government. This brief explores the options for the use of this new revenue stream, as well as the institutional needs and considerations for each option. Considerations include the scale and reliability of revenue, options for revenue allocation, institutional capacity for revenue management, and models for new institutions where needed.
A discussion paper on the various types of environmental pricing reform (EPR) options for the City of Hamilton.
Sustainable Prosperity welcomes the opportunity to comment on the Manitoba Government’s Cap-and-trade Consultation, and commends Manitoba for its commitment to public engagement and consultation on an issue of critical importance to Manitoba’s economic and environmental prosperity.
One of the key obstacles to implementing carbon pricing policies is the concern that energy-intensive and trade exposed (EITE) sectors will lose market share to companies located in regions without comparable policies in place, or that they will relocate altogether.
Key findings report for the National Survey of American Public Opinion on Climate Change and Public Policy Forum – Sustainable Prosperity Survey of Canadian Public Opinion on Climate Change