The Green Growth Potential Assessment (GGPA) is a rapid diagnostic tool that lays out the appropriate green growth interventions based on solid understanding of a country’s key development challenges in various green growth areas.
In supporting the government to attract green investment flows into SEZs, GGGI conducted a green growth assessment study for Sei Mangkei, North Sumatra, to scope out investment opportunities and screen potential projects for further development into eligible bankable green projects using the method of extended Cost Benefit Analysis (eCBA).
The energy sector has a dominant role in the transformation toward green growth, which is reflected in the Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) that involve more than 180 countries under the Paris Agreement.
The GCD Guidelines provide guidance on how to plan and implement GCD at every stage of the GGGI Value Chain. They serve as reference for government officials, GGGI staff and consultants, and other stakeholders who are working on areas related to or looking to develop a project on green cities.
This study Meeting Conditional Targets in Nationally Determined Contributions of Developing Countries: Renewable Energy Targets and Required Investment of GGGI Member and Partner Countries examines contributions to carbon mitigation and necessary investment for expansion of renewable energy in Global Green Growth Institute (GGGI) member countries by analyzing their NDCs and national energy plans.
The Green Energy Development Technical Guidelines are developed to assist member countries in developing strategic green energy development plans and implementation road maps at every stage of the GGGI value chain.
Global Green Growth Institute (GGGI), Seoul National University, GGKP Annual Conference
As a prelude to scaled-up deployment of electric vehicles, this paper examines the economic feasibility of replacing the current fleet of fossil fuel taxis in Seoul with electric vehicle (EV) taxis by phasing the former out based on their opertional lifetime.
This Insight Brief Solutions for the Missing Middle: The Case for Large-Scale Mini-Grid Development demonstrates how mini grids powered by solar photovoltaics (PV) and energy storage systems (ESS) can provide energy access to 800 million people who do not live near a centralized electric grid.