The transition towards a carbon-neutral economy will transform the functioning of modern societies. In order for it to be achieved, considerable changes must be introduced to the fundamental elements of current socio-economic models: how energy is produced and consumed, how our industry produces goods and how transport networks operate. This transformation will have far-reaching effects on our daily lives. Simultaneously, such a transformation should not result in a surge in energy prices for consumers and a loss of competitiveness of the European industry. Were that to happen, associated costs incurred by end-users may well result in a decrease in their acceptance of, and support for such changes.
In a few words
We represent the widely understood Central Europe energy sector (electricity generation, distribution and transmission, renewables, gas, oil, heat generation and distribution, chemical industries, etc.), universities and scientific institutions.
- Energy solidarity principle at the core of the January 13th ECJ hearing on OPAL pipeline January 19, 2021
- The largest photovoltaic plant of Central and Eastern Europe is to be built in Poland January 19, 2021
- CEEP’s feedback to the Commission’s IIA on the revision of the Ambient Air Quality Directives January 14, 2021
- The latest CEEP Policy Paper, discussing prospects for offshore wind development in Central Europe, is out! January 12, 2021
- Central Europe Energy Partner’s feedback to the Taxonomy criteria December 23, 2020