Avoiding Europe's Carbon Trading Missteps
The Berlaymont Building, a modernist, glass-fronted structure in the center of Brussels, is home to the European Commission—the European Union's executive branch. Nicknamed the "Berlaymonster" because of its dominating position in a wealthy neighborhood of the Belgian capital, the building is bustling with policymakers from the European Union's 27 member states on most days. But over the past three years, the Commission's offices have welcomed guests from further afield. U.S. officials have made repeated visits to tap Europe's knowledge of carbon trading to help them develop a similar scheme—one that is now working its way through Congress.
To continue reading this article you must be a Bloomberg Professional Service Subscriber.
If you believe that you may have received this message in error please let us know.
- A L'Oreal Heiress Is Now the World's Richest Woman
- Ivanka Trump Faces Courtroom Showdown Over $785 Sandals
- How Electric Cars Can Create the Biggest Disruption Since the iPhone
- Uber Losing Battle in London After Regulator Revokes License
- A Storm's Never Destroyed a Grid Like Maria Ruined Puerto Rico's