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Should Households and Businesses Receive Compensation for the Costs of Greenhouse Gas Emissions?

Arguments for, and then the form and level of, compensation of households and businesses for the additional costs of an emissions trading scheme to lower greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions are evaluated. With most of the costs passed forward to households as higher consumer prices, a sequential set of direct income transfers to all households is proposed to meet equity and macroeconomic stability objectives. In the event that Australia proceeds with a scheme before some of the other global polluters, to avoid carbon leakage and unnecessary industrial restructuring a consumption base system of taxing the GHG component of imports and compensating the GHG component of exports is proposed.

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File URL: http://fbe.unimelb.edu.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0008/801089/1071.pdf
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Paper provided by The University of Melbourne in its series Department of Economics - Working Papers Series with number 1071.

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Length: 27 pages
Date of creation: 2009
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:mlb:wpaper:1071
Contact details of provider: Postal: Department of Economics, The University of Melbourne, 4th Floor, FBE Building, Level 4, 111 Barry Street. Victoria, 3010, Australia
Phone: +61 3 8344 5355
Fax: +61 3 8344 6899
Web page: http://www.economics.unimelb.edu.au
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  1. Cornwell, A. & Creedy, J., 1995. "CArbon Taxation, Prices and Inequality in Australia," Department of Economics - Working Papers Series 481, The University of Melbourne.
  2. Yew-Kwang Ng, 1987. "Equity, Efficiency and Financial Viability: Public-Utility Pricing with Special Reference to Water Supply," Australian Economic Review, The University of Melbourne, Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research, vol. 20(3), pages 21-35.
  3. Pedro Linares & Francisco Javier Santos & Mariano Ventosa & Luis Lapiedra, 2006. "Impacts of the European Emissions Trading Scheme Directive and Permit Assignment Methods on the Spanish Electricity Sector," The Energy Journal, International Association for Energy Economics, vol. 0(Number 1), pages 79-98.
  4. repec:cup:cbooks:9780521744447 is not listed on IDEAS
  5. Sijm, J. & Neuhoff, K. & Chen, Y., 2006. "CO2 cost pass through and windfall profits in the power sector," Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0639, Faculty of Economics, University of Cambridge.
  6. Dixon, Peter B. & Rimmer, Maureen T., 2000. "The Government/Democrats' package of changes in indirect taxes," Australian Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, vol. 44(1), March.
  7. Freebairn, John W., 2008. "Some Distributional Issues in Greenhouse Gas Policy Design," 2008 Conference (52nd), February 5-8, 2008, Canberra, Australia 6770, Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society.
  8. Paul Simshauser & Thao Doan, 2009. "Emissions Trading, Wealth Transfers and the Wounded Bull Scenario in Power Generation," Australian Economic Review, The University of Melbourne, Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research, vol. 42(1), pages 64-83, 03.
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