Energy Monitor's Oliver Gordon sat down for a conversation on the Carbon Takeback Obligation with PACE's President Hugh Helferty and Advisor Myles Allen. The article discusses the CTBO, Helferty and Allen's recent article on Extended Producer Responsibility, and what it means to have a "backstop" policy.
Podcast: What a Carbon Takeback Obligation Means for Fossil Fuel Producers
Jane Savage and Myles Allen spoke to Dominique Barker with CIBC Capital Markets to discuss the importance of Geological Net Zero, and how a Carbon Takeback Obligation is the policy that can accomplish this goal.
Financial times’ Pilita Clark Discusses the Carbon Takeback Obligation
Myles Allen, Director of Net Zero and Advisor to PACE, discussed how a CTBO could hold fossil fuel producers accountable with Financial Times associate editor and business columnist Pilita Clark.
Open Letter on Carbon Clean-up: From Responsibility to Accountability
This open letter calls for governments to hold fossil fuel producers accountable for mandatory carbon clean-up of the carbon dioxide pollution that their products and activities create.
The Energy Mix covers PACE’s call for Extended Producer Responsibility
PACE co-founder and President Hugh Helferty spoke with The Energy Mix for their article on a new paper published in Environmental Research Letters modeling Extended Producer Responsibility on the fossil fuel industry.
The Guardian writes on Extended Producer Responsibility for fossil fuels
The article covers a new paper, co-authored by Stuart Jenkins, Margriet Kuijper, Hugh Helferty, Cécile Girardin, and Myles Allen, which models the application of Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) to fossil fuels.
The Independent covers Extended Producer Responsibility paper in Environmental Research Letters
The paper, whose authors included PACE team members and advisors, models the application of Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) to fossil fuels.
New Research Models Application of Extended Producer Responsibility to Fossil Fuel Industry
A new article published by Environmental Research Letters finds that requiring fossil fuel producers to pay for carbon cleanup is a solution that can achieve climate goals at a relatively affordable cost.
CCS works technologically. Its problem is an economic one.
Hugh Helferty, Margriet Kuijper and Myles Allen write a post breaking down why CCS isn't working as a large-scale climate solution.
Podcast: Making taxpayers pay for emissions makes no sense.
Hugh Helferty appeared on Mark LaCour's podcast "The Balance Point" to discuss how his career at ExxonMobil motivated him to found PACE and advocate for producer accountability.