4 edition of China"s worldwide quest for energy security found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 81-83).
|Statement||International Energy Agency.|
|Contributions||International Energy Agency., Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.|
|LC Classifications||HD9502.C62 C497 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||83 p. :|
|Number of Pages||83|
|LC Control Number||00693148|
China’s Quest for Energy China’s Quest for Energy1 Executive Summary China’s rapid industrial growth in the past three decades— averaging nearly 12% per year—has fueled a surging demand for energy. Indeed, in , China edged out the United States to become the world’s largest energy consumer and in the late s China shifted. China's energy security: The perspective of energy users Article (PDF Available) in Applied Energy 88(5) May with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Misconceptions and misunderstandings in China’s. global quest for energy security. ZhongXiang Zhang. Introduction. China was the world’s second-largest carbon emitter behind the United States for years. On the trends of the s and s, the US Energy Information. Administration (USEIA ) estimated that China’s carbon dioxide. Bernard D. Cole, China’s Quest for Great Power: Ships, Oil, and Foreign Institute Press, pp. $ By John Bardenhagen. China’s Navy is emerging as a force capable of global reach following three decades of focused modernization, a transformation that has been fueled by China’s economic growth.
Michael Klare, a professor of peace and world security studies, writes about the rising geopolitical battle centered around energy security, and notes that the Pentagon is itself one of the world's great oil guzzlers, consuming million barrels . 12 China’s Quest for Energy Security come self-sufficient in oil.3 China’s unhappy experience with the Soviet Union has contributed to the suspicion, still prevalent among some of China’s leaders today, that its dependence on oil imports and foreign involvement in China’s oil sector are dangerous
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China's Worldwide Quest for Energy Security by Mehmet Ogutcu (Author) ISBN This Chinas worldwide quest for energy security book examines China's national security strategy by looking at the three major elements: foreign policy, energy security and naval power; all interactive and major influences on China's future and its relations with the United States.".
-- Sea Technology "Cole, a retired Navy captain, Auburn University by: 3. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
China's worldwide quest for energy security. Paris: OECD/IEA, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: International Energy Agency.; Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
ISBN. China's Quest for Energy Security Book Description: China's two decades of rapid economic growth have fueled a demand for energy that has outstripped domestic sources of supply.
Debating energy security in China: ideas and policy options, Daojiong Zha. China and shared water resources: geopolitics, domestic institutions and global Governance, Zhifei Li and Fengshi Wu. Part II. Global Implications of China’s Resource Quest. Rethinking security and space in Upper Mekong transboundary water projects, Lynn.
Energy Security: China and the United States and the Divergence in Renewable Energy an expert in the theme of energy se-curity who, in his books and articles, argues on behalf of state competition for access to States as the world’s largest energy consumer and largest investor in renewable by: 5.
The author concludes that these activities are designed, in part, to reduce the vulnerability of China’s energy supply to U.S.
power. China’s international oil and gas investments, however, are unlikely to bring China the energy security it desires. China is likely to remain reliant on U.S. protection of the sea-lanes that bring the country most of its energy imports.
Professor Zha Daojiong offers his analysis of China’s quest for energy security both through the development of renewable energy and increased energy investments around the globe. We discuss various energy-related challenges including environmental pollution, maintaining strategic oil reserves, climate change, and the various problems associated with renewable sources.
This study aims to examine how China's energy security has changed over 30 years of reform and the opening period. It constructs a 4-As quantitative evaluation framework—the availability of energy resources, the applicability of technology, the acceptability by society, and the affordability of energy Cited by: China has many reasons to worry about its energy security: with 16 billion barrels of domestic proved reserves – only percent of world total reserves – an R/P ratio of in the domestic.
1 International Energy Agency, World Energy Outlook,oecd, Paris. 2 Inside China this is the subject of a surprisingly broad and lively debate. See, for example, Erica S. Downs, “The Chinese Energy Security Debate,” China Quarterly (March ). 3 “World Oil Transit Chokepoints,” Energy Information Administration, U.S.
Department of Energy (April ). In addition to investments in domestic coal resources in order for China to enhance its energy security, the country is allocating significant funding resources toward alternative energy sources.
InChina attracted less than $3 billion worth of private investments in. Introduction – China as a dominating global energy actor. Within the last twenty years, China has become a net importer of coal, oil and natural gas and China׳s dependence on imported fossil fuels, especially oil, is being seen equally as an economic and a security concern by the Chinese regime as well as by key international stakeholders and by: Daniel Yergin continues the riveting story begun in his Pulitzer-winning book, The Prize, in this gripping account of the quest for the energy the world needs - and the power and riches that come 4/5(7).
These two national priorities—a navy capable of defending China's national security and economic interests and secury energy resources—come together to define and support Chinese foreign policy.
This book addresses these three in both global and Asian contextual terms, with special emphasis on relations between China and the United States. "Bernard D. Cole's China's Quest For Great Power: Ships, Oil, and Foreign Policy is an exemplary work in which he successfully took on the guise of a Chinese national security official and laid out the People's Republic of China's naval strategy, its influences, and its goals.3/5(1).
China’s rapid industrial growth in the past three decades — averaging nearly 12% per year — has fueled a surging demand for energy. Indeed, inChina edged out the United States to become the world’s largest energy consumer and in the late s China shifted from being a net energy exporter to a net importer.
China’s demand for energy continues to grow and is expected to. Daniel Yergin is the author of the new bestseller The Quest: Energy, Security, and the Remaking of the Modern World which has been hailed as “a fascinating saga” about the “quest for sustainable resources of energy,” and “the book you must read to understand the future of our economy and our way of life,” not to mention /5.
By All Means Necessary How China's Resource Quest is Changing the World Elizabeth Economy and Michael Levi. Tackles one of the today's most significant global trends - China's meteoric rise - and the impact it will have on the rest of the world.
China accounts for 40% of the oil-consumption increase, and thus is a key part of the cycle which had led to the oil price increase worldwide.
China's import dependence remains at 60% as of Ina campaign to increase energy efficiency was launched without official Ministry of Energy approval; since the campaign was sporadic, this objective seems hard to meet.The Quest: Energy, Security, and the Making of the Modern World by Daniel Yergin This book was on a recommended reading list produced by the State Department under the "(Geographic) Area Studies 4/5(7).China's strategy for securing its energy supply has been analysed in a new study.
The author highlights key aspects of the country's energy security strategy, focusing on overseas investment in oil and development of petroleum reserves and unconventional gas, including Size: KB.