2004 November - Climate Change - Can Agriculture Take the Heat

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FPJ0103 Article - Impact of the New Zealand Government Climate Change Policies on Agriculture

Haronga, J
Farm Policy Journal, November 2004, Volume 1, Number 3, pp. 48 - 56 (9 pages)

$12.10


 
 




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Farm Policy Journal - Vol 5 No 4 2008 November - Full Journal

Emission impossible? agriculture’s role in emissions trading
November Quarter 2008, Volume 5, Number 4
Publisher - Australian Farm Institute

$60.50


Agriculture, Greenhouse and Emissions Trading Conference 2009 - Proceedings

The speakers and transcripts included in this report are:

The Australian Government’s Carbon Pollution Reduction Scheme, and the role of agriculture. Anthea Harris. Australian Government Department of Climate Change.

Some economic implications of the CPRS for Australian agriculture.David Pearce. Centre for International Economics.

The impact of the CPRS on the energy sector. Paul Balfe. Acil-Tasman.

Implications of the CPRS for Australian meat and dairy processors.Robert Poole. Murray-Goulburn.

Emission accounting: What are the international rules applicable to agriculture? Ian Carruthers. Australian Government Department of Climate Change.

The views of the environment sector concerning Australia’s CPRS and the role of agriculture. Paul Toni. WWF-Australia.

Sequestration options: the future role of carbon sink forests under the CPRS.
John Stanton. A3P Australia.

Agricultural sequestration and mitigation: what are the realistic options for ruminant livestock? Roger Hegarty. NSW Department of Primary Industries.   

Agricultural sequestration and mitigation options: what are the realistic options for soil sequestration? Evelyn Krull. CSIRO Land and Water.

How can agriculture be included in an emissions trading scheme? Some thoughts from New Zealand. Suzi Kerr. MOTU Economics and Policy Research.

The ‘Point of Obligation’ question: Should processors or farmers be made responsible for farm-level emissions in Australia? Tom McGuire, Teys Brothers.   

The voluntary soil carbon market in the USA. Is this a viable model for Australia?
David Miller. Iowa Farm Bureau and Agragate Climate Credits Corporation.   

The 2009 AGET conference took place on the 6th and 7th of May 2009 in Maroochydore, thanks to the sponsorship of the National Climate Change Research Strategy for Primary Industry (CCRSPI).

This report includes the speakers presentations transcripts as well as the panel discussions transcripts. It covers the topics related to climate change and agriculture especially in Australia after the publication of the withe paper of the CPRS.

Full Report
May 2009, pp. 1 -114(114 pages)
Publisher: Australian Farm Institute
Author: Australian Farm Institute
ISBN- 978-0-9806912-8-3 (Web)
ISBN- 978-0-9806912-7-6 (Print)

$77.00


The Implications of the Australian Government's Carbon Farming Initiative for Beef Producers

The CFI legislation will create a regulated marketplace for farm sequestration and mitigation activities, and farmers who voluntarily participate will earn offset credits which will be able to be sold to businesses that with to use those to reduce their total business emissions, or to claim carbon-neutrality for their products. In many respects, carbon offset production will for some farmers become one extra enterprise option available, bringing with it additional revenue and additional costs, new decisions about how to physically integrate the enterprise into a farm business, and the need for farmers to manage this enterprise in a way that adds to total farm profitability.
The Carbon Farming Initiative (CFI) has been proposed by the Australian Government as a legislated mechanism that will enable farmers to generate revenue from the sale of greenhouse gas sequestration and mitigation activities.

The introduction of a carbon offset market for farms will have significant long-term implications, and will entail both opportunities and risks for farm business managers. The research detailed in this report is an initial attempt to gain some understanding of the issues the farm sector and individual farmers will need to consider as this new farm enterprise emerges.

This report was prepared with funding from Meat & Livestock Australia.

Full report, pp 1-30 (42 pages), April 2011
Australian Farm Institute
Authors: Davison, S, Keogh, M
(Web) ISBN 978-1-921808-09-8
(Print) ISBN 978-1-921808-08-1

$77.00


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