Climate Finance: A tool-kit for assessing climate mitigation and adaptation funding mechanisms | United Nations Framework Convention On Climate Change

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Developed countries have committed to raising $100 billion a year to help finance climate mitigation and adaptation activities in developing countries. Where will this money come from? The new report from Institute of Development Studies and Stamp Out Poverty looks at this question. It develops a tool-kit to enable interested parties to assess and compare the various funding proposals on the table. By applying this methodology, the report suggests a 'portfolio' of funding mechanisms that could generate in over $70 billion a year, helping developed countries to meet their pledges. Notably, a tax on financial transactions stands out amongst the other mechanisms in terms of the quantity of revenue that could be generated.
   A report by Dr Stephen Spratt of the Institute of Development Studies (IDS) and Christina Ashford of Stamp Out Poverty  A tool-kit for assessing climate mitigation  and adaptation  funding mechanisms CLIMATEFINANCE   About the authors Stephen Spratt Dr Stephen Spratt is a Research Fellow in the Globalisation Team at IDS (Institute of Development Studies at the University of Sussex). Stephen’s research interests relate to development finance, capital flows and investment, financial regulation, climate change finance, environmental taxation, low carbon development and the intersection between these issues. Professionally, he has been Head of the Sustainable Markets Group at IIED, Research Director at the New Economics Foundation and a Lecturer in international finance and development at the University of Reading. He has also worked in the private sector in the City of London, as Head of Research at Intelligence Capital Limited, Senior Investment analyst with Global Asset Management Limited and a Visiting Fellow in the Global Research Department at State Street Bank & Trust. Stephen holds a BA from the University of East Anglia, an MSc from the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London, and a DPhil from the Institute of Development Studies, University of Sussex. Christina Ashford Christina is a Policy and Communications Officer at Stamp Out Poverty. Her research interests include innovative climate finance, the social impacts of the carbon market and rural livelihoods. In parallel Christina works as a communications associate at Smart CSOs, an international network of civil society leaders, researchers and funders working to develop (and practice) new strategies to help tackle current social and environmental crises. Christina holds a BSc in Geography from Nottingham University and an MSC in Globalisation and Development Studies from SOAS. Stamp Out Poverty  Stamp Out Poverty campaigns for additional sources of finance to bridge the massive funding gap required to finance development and tackle climate change. It is a founder member of the Robin Hood Tax campaign.Stamp Out Poverty’s recent publications include Better FX – A guide to improved foreign exchange practice in the UK charity sector   (2011), Raising Revenue: A review of financial transaction taxes throughout the world  (2010),  Assessing the Alternatives – Financing climate change mitigation and adaptation in developing countries  (2009),  A Sterling  Solution  (2006) and  A Euro Solution  (2006).  Acknowledgements Particular thanks to Ilana Solomon (Action Aid), Karen Orenstein (Friends of the Earth), Heather Coleman (Oxfam) and Aubrey Meyer (Global Commons Institute) for their valuable thoughts and contributions during the research stage of this report. Special thanks to David Hillman (Stamp Out Poverty) for his comments and feedback during the production of this report. Design:  1  A TOOL-KIT FOR ASSESSING CLIMATE MITIGATION AND ADAPTATION FUNDING MECHANISMS CLIMATE FINANCE  A tool-kit for assessing climate mitigation  and adaptation  funding mechanisms  A report by Dr Stephen Spratt of the Institute of Development Studies (IDS) and Christina Ashford of Stamp Out Poverty December 2011  2 CLIMATE FINANCE
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