Past Event

Developing Clean Energy Markets: Toward China-Japan-U.S. Cooperation

In recent years, the United States and China have engaged in high-profile discussions and collaborated on various aspects of clean energy. The United States and China have also separately worked with Japan. However, these nations—the world’s three largest economies and three of the four largest energy consumers—have not worked together in a trilateral format.

On October 25, the Center for Northeast Asian Policy Studies at Brookings and the Economic Research Institute for Northeast Asia hosted a seminar featuring presentations by experts from Japan, China, and the U.S. Panelists will describe existing bilateral cooperation on developing clean energy markets and policies, and will illuminate opportunities for truly trilateral cooperation, especially in the areas of energy efficiency and clean coal.

After each panel, the speakers took audience questions.

Agenda

10:00 AM -- Introduction

10:15 AM -- Panel 1: Clean Energy in the Paradigm of Energy Security

P

Daojiong Zha

Professor, School of International Studies, Peking University

S

Takahiko Onozuka

Special Advisor for Environment Business Promotion, Japan Bank for International Cooperation

C

Tatsuya Shinkawa

Chief Representative; Washington, DC Office; New Energy and Industrial Technology Development

12:30 PM -- Keynote Address

1:30 PM -- Panel 2: Prospects and Bottlenecks for Clean Energy Cooperation

F

Jane Nakano

Fellow, Energy and National Security Program - Center for Strategic and International Studies

R

Gang He

Research Associate, Program on Energy and Sustainable Development, Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies, Stanford University

A

Nobuhiro Horii

Associate Professor, Department of Industrial and Business Systems, Faculty of Economics, Kyushu University

D

Jake Schmidt

Director, International Program - Natural Resources Defense Council

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