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FEES AND REBATES
Publications
Belt and Suspenders and More: The Incremental Impact of Energy Efficiency Subsidies in the Presence of Existing Policy Instruments
Sebastien Houde, Joseph E. Aldy
RFF Discussion Paper 14-34 | September 2014
 
Private Access Fees and Congestion: Is There a Role for Government After All?
Stephen W. Salant, Nathan Seegert
RFF Discussion Paper 14-26 | August 2014
 
The Initial Incidence of a Carbon Tax across Income Groups
Roberton C. Williams III, Hal Gordon, Dallas Burtraw, Jared Carbone, Richard D. Morgenstern
RFF Discussion Paper 14-24 | August 2014
 
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Events
Subtopic: Fees and Rebates 
Comprehensive Tax Reform and Climate Policy 
February 27, 2013
Event Type: Seminar
Related Topics: Climate, International, Policy and Analysis
 
Fiscal Reform and Climate Protection: Considering a U.S. Carbon Tax 
October 18, 2011
Event Type: Conference
Related Topics: Climate, Energy, Policy and Analysis
 
Development Aspects of Climate Change Policies of OECD Countries 
May 5, 2009
Event Type: Conference
Related Topics: Climate, Policy and Analysis, Development and Environment, International
 
  
Features
Resources Magazine: Ensuring Competitiveness under a US Carbon Tax
Tax exemptions, industry rebates, and border tax adjustments can help protect the competitiveness of industries affected by a carbon tax, but they are not equally efficient at achieving economic and environmental goals. In the latest issue of Resources, RFF scholars Carolyn Fischer, Richard Morgenstern, and Nathan Richardson examine the issues.
Policy Options for Addressing Carbon Tax Impacts to Households
Carbon pricing remains the strongest option for reducing greenhouse gas emissions and mitigating climate change. But such a policy still faces serious political hurdles in part because of the perception that a carbon tax would most negatively impact the poor. Clayton Munnings and Daniel Morris address the potential of a carbon tax to actually be progressive in a new RFF issue brief.
Price Breaks and Priuses
Government tax incentives helped drive U.S. sales of hybrid cars, but with the credits due to expire in 2010, RFF Fellow Shanjun Li asks whether they still make sense.
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