Global Carbon Management Software Market Procurement Intelligence Report With COVID-19 Impact Analysis | Global Forecasts, 2020-2024

The Global Carbon Management Software market will register an incremental spend of about $6 billion, growing at a CAGR of 31.95% during the five-year forecast period. A targeted strategic approach to Global Carbon Management Software sourcing can unlock several opportunities for buyers. This report also offers market impact and new opportunities created due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Request free sample pages

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SpendEdge has announced the release of its Global Carbon Management Software Market Procurement Intelligence Report (Graphic: Business Wire)

Key benefits to buy this report:

  • What are the market dynamics?

  • What are the key market trends?

  • What are the category growth drivers?

  • What are the constraints on category growth?

  • Who are the suppliers in this market?

  • What are the demand-supply shifts?

  • What are the major category requirements?

  • What are the procurement best practices in this market?

Information on Latest Trends and Supply Chain Market Information Knowledge centre on COVID-19 impact assessment

SpendEdge’s reports now include an in-depth complimentary analysis of the COVID-19 impact on procurement and the latest market data to help your company overcome sourcing challenges. Our Global Carbon Management Software market procurement intelligence report offers actionable procurement intelligence insights, sourcing strategies, and action plans to mitigate risks arising out of the current pandemic situation. The insights offered by our reports will help procurement professionals streamline supply chain operations and gain insights into the best procurement practices to mitigate losses.

Insights into buyer strategies and tactical negotiation levers:

Several strategic and tactical negotiation levers are explained in the report to help buyers achieve the best prices for Global Carbon Management Software market. The report also aids buyers with relevant Global Carbon Management Software pricing levels, pros and cons of prevalent pricing models such as volume-based pricing, spot

PhosAgro Warns of Billions in Losses from EU Carbon Tax

(Bloomberg) — PhosAgro PJSC, Russia’s biggest producer of phosphate fertilizer, is calling for the government to help mitigate potentially billions in losses for the country’s raw-materials producers if Europe introduces a carbon tax.



a close up of a snow covered mountain: Granules of monoammonium phosphate (MAP) sit inside a storage warehouse at the PhosAgro-Cherepovets fertilizer plant, operated by PhosAgro PJSC, in Cherepovets, Russia, on Wednesday, Aug. 9, 2017. Phosphate fertilizer prices may be supported in the 2H by "high season in India, pre-winter buying activity in the Northern hemisphere and risks of further potential production cuts in China," PhosAgro chief executive officer Andrey Guryev said in a statement.


© Bloomberg
Granules of monoammonium phosphate (MAP) sit inside a storage warehouse at the PhosAgro-Cherepovets fertilizer plant, operated by PhosAgro PJSC, in Cherepovets, Russia, on Wednesday, Aug. 9, 2017. Phosphate fertilizer prices may be supported in the 2H by “high season in India, pre-winter buying activity in the Northern hemisphere and risks of further potential production cuts in China,” PhosAgro chief executive officer Andrey Guryev said in a statement.

The European Union is looking at how a potential carbon tax could help meet its 2050 goal of climate neutrality. If imposed, the levy would hit imports, including raw materials and products produced in countries without duties on emissions, such as Russia. The European Commission, the bloc’s executive arm, will next propose a draft regulation on the levy in June 2021.

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A European carbon tax could potentially cost Russian companies between $1.8 billion to $8 billion every year “depending on the scope of the processes and products to which the tax may be applied,” Andrey Guryev, PhosAgro’s chief executive officer, said in an interview in Moscow.

“Europe is a big export market for all of us,” Guryev said.

Here’s How the EU Could Tax Carbon Around the World: QuickTake

While the precise rules of a Europe-wide carbon tax haven’t been worked out yet, EC President Ursula von der Leyen warned in January that fossil fuel producers must pay a levy on pollution at home or risk being hit with a planned greenhouse gas duty on products imported into the EU.

Video: U.K. Clean Energy Goes To U.S. (QuickTake)

U.K. Clean Energy Goes To U.S.

China’s carbon target moves big economies into radical climate consensus

emissions
Credit: CC0 Public Domain

After a week of far-reaching climate promises measured over decades, four of the world’s six largest economies have now proposed ending dates for their carbon emissions.


President Xi Jinping’s surprise announcement at the annual United Nations climate meeting this week committed China to reaching carbon neutrality by 2060. That brings the third-biggest economy by nominal GDP into a loose but vitally important consensus with the second largest (EU), fourth largest (Japan) and fifth largest (California). The end of emissions has been set even if the target dates remain varied—and at least a generation into the future.

Every new country that joins this carbon-neutral group puts more pressure on holdouts to align their policies with global goals. Two of the biggest economies remain outside of the consensus: India, at No. 6, and the national U.S. economy that remains the largest by size and historical contribution to warming.

“We aim to have CO2 emissions peak before 2030 and achieve carbon neutrality before 2060,” Xi declared by video conference last week at the U.N. General Assembly, without providing details on what neutrality will mean in practice. But the mere fact of the pledge by China keeps alive the chance that the world may be able to hit the most ambitious target set under the 2015 Paris climate agreement: holding warming below 1.5 degrees Celsius compared to preindustrial levels. Current global average is around 1 degree C of warming.

“If China’s emissions didn’t go to zero, then 1.5 would not have been an option,” said Glen Peters, research director at the Center for International Climate Research. The fact remains that China, as the world’s biggest emitter and energy consumer currently, exerts enormous pull on the prospects for limiting future warming. And falling short of the 1.5 degree C target