Anglais
Page d'accueil - Librairie en ligne
www.ocde.org
https://twitter.com/OECD_Pubs   http://www.facebook.com/OECDPublications   http://www.youtube.com/oecdilibrary   http://www.linkedin.com/groups/OECD-Publications-4645871  
Identifiant  |   Votre compte  |   Votre bibliothèque  |   Voir panier Aide
Rechercher       dans 
  Conseils de recherche   •   Recherche avancée
Vous êtes sur > Librairie en Ligne de l'OCDE > Fiche du produit
Retour

Energy Policies of IEA Countries
Energy Policies of IEA Countries: Turkey 2009
IEA. Published by : OECD Publishing , Date de parution:  03 août 2010
Pages: 170 , Langue: Anglais
Version: Livre (Broché) + PDF
ISBN: 9789264060418 , Code OCDE: 612009061P1
Prix:   €75 | $101 | £63 | ¥9300 | MXN1350 , Frais de livraison inclus
Disponibilité: Disponible
Ajouter au panier Envoyer à un collègue    

Autres versions:  Livre électronique - Format PDF

Titres connexes

Détails
Imprint:  Agence Internationale de l'Energie Tableaux: 14  Graphiques: 30 

Description
The International Energy Agency's periodic review of Turkey's energy policies and programmes.  This 2009 edition finds that Turkey will likely see the fastest medium to long-term growth in energy demand among the IEA member countries. It has a young and urbanising population and energy use is still comparatively low. Therefore, ensuring sufficient energy supply to a growing economy remains the government’s main energy policy concern. Turkey has also progressed significantly in all other areas of energy policy over the past few years.

Large investments in energy infrastructure, especially in electricity and natural gas, are needed to avoid bottlenecks in supply and to sustain rapid economic growth. To attract that investment, the country needs to continue reforming its energy market. Power sector reform is well under way, but in the natural gas sector reform has been slower and needs to be accelerated.

Improving energy efficiency is essential for responding to Turkey’s energy policy challenges, and considerable potential remains in all sectors. In a country where private cars are rapidly becoming more common and where significant new construction is foreseen, transport and buildings merit particular long-term attention from the decision makers. Energy-related CO2 emissions have more than doubled since 1990 and are likely to continue to increase rapidly over the medium and long term, in parallel with energy demand. The IEA urges Turkey to intensify efforts to further develop its approach concerning its post-2012 regime to combat climate change, and to consider setting a quantitative overall target for limiting emissions. 

This review analyses the broad range of energy challenges facing Turkey and provides critiques and recommendations for further policy improvements. 

 


Retour Haut de la page