For 30 years BIEE has provided a focal point for informed discussion and debate of key energy issues in the UK.

Forthcoming events

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16 Oct, 2014

Natural Gas Supply – Heating Up

This seminar will look at what has been, by all accounts, a rather eventful year for natural gas. Geopolitical events in Ukraine have highlighted Europe’s dependence on Russian supply, leading to several commentators to call for energy security to be of greater importance in state policies and to increase natural gas import options.

Venue:The Shell Centre, London, SE1 7NA

BIEE aims to encourage the exchange of ideas and information between energy professionals from different disciplines and different sectors of the energy industry.

We have a diverse membership that cuts across traditional industry sectors with members drawn from academia, government, industry and finance

BIEE is impartial, globally informed, and focuses on energy economics and policy.

Our members benefit from meetings, conferences and seminars throughout the year, access to useful information and resources, plus a unique network of valuable contacts in academia, industry, finance and the public sector.

BIEE membership is available for companies, individuals and students and can be combined with membership of the IAEE

Latest News Topics

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Nicholas Stern is BIEE Energy Economics Prize Winner

The British Institute of Energy Economics (BIEE) has awarded a prize for the greatest contribution to British energy economics over the last ten years, marking both its thirtieth anniversary and its tenth academic conference, both happening in 2014. A Prize Committee of energy economists from academia, government and industry received nominations in May. The committee was unanimous in recommending that Professor Lord Stern of Brentford should receive the prize.

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Lessons from America: IGov Blog Series

IGov is a four year research project run  by the University of Exeter which  aims to understand and explain the nature of sustainable change within the energy system, focusing on the complex inter-relationships between governance and innovation. The project is funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC). Prof. Catherine Mitchell, who leads the project, has recently written a blog series ‘Lessons from America’. The point of the series is not to provide an overview of US regulatory policy but to highlight how many countries around the world are now grappling with how to implement an energy policy which really does lead to practice change and a sustainable, secure and efficient energy system. We in GB could save ourselves an awful lot of time and money if we spent a bit more time examining what other countries do, and learning from their successes (and failures). Europe’s 500 million (m) population dwarfs the US’s 320 m but the US, with its 50 States, has a far bigger pool of differing energy regulatory situations to experiment and learn from than Europe’s 25 Read more…

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IPCC Processes and Conclusions Robust – MP’s report

MPs on the Energy and Climate Change Committee have found the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s (IPCC) processes to be robust after scrutinising its latest report assessing the science of climate change following criticism by some commentators of the IPCC review process and its conclusions. Chair of the Energy and Climate Change Committee, Tim Yeo MP, said: “The importance of the conclusions of IPCC reports in terms of their policy implications understandably places the IPCC under a lot of scrutiny. Some of the criticism directed toward the IPCC has been from people who for various political or economic reasons do not like its conclusions, but we decided to take a closer look at whether the scientists involved in the IPCC could be doing more to address genuine concerns.” The cross-party inquiry found that the IPCC has responded extremely well to constructive criticism in the last few years and has tightened its review processes to make its Fifth Assessment Report (AR5) the most exhaustive and heavily scrutinised Assessment Report to-date. The MPs call on the IPCC to continue to improve its Read more…

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