Published July 1999
by World Bank Publications .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||122|
Get this from a library! Non-payment in the electricity sector in eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.. [World Bank. Europe and Central Asia Region. Energy Sector Unit.;] -- This report reviews the non-payment problems in the electricity sector in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union during the period In addition, the review also covers the problem of. This study presents the results of the research by a team of experts working in the energy sector of Eastern Europe and former Soviet Union. The objective of the study is to identify successful policies and measures that were employed to address the problem of non-payments in the energy sector. Before the current economic crisis hit the Europe and Central Asia (ECA) region in , energy security was a major source of concern in Central and Eastern Europe and in many of the economies in the former Soviet Union. Energy importers were experiencing shortages leading to periodic brownouts and blackouts. An energy crisis seemed imminent. Electricity supply in Central and Eastern European countries: P. Oastidar, and L.L. Bennett Clectricity services are closely related to the quality of life. In Central and Eastern Europe (CEE) there is a vast reservoir of unsatisfied demand in the residential sector, and economic the former Soviet Union's nuclear programme has been.
The common economies of the former Soviet Union (FSU) and Central and Eastern Europe (CEE) had a large capacity to supply energy from gas and oil produced in Russia, as well as from locally produced poor quality coal and nuclear energy. No. Energy Sector Unit, Europe and Central Asia Region, World Bank, Non-Payment in the Electricity Sector in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union No. Jaffee, ed., Southern African Agribusiness: Gaining through Regional Collaboration No. Mohan, ed., Bibliography of Publications: Africa Region, Electricity bills in Europe typically contain renewable energy levies, fees, surcharges etc. that are paid to the electricity provider. How much of this ends up in the hands of the government is unknown, so in this post I classify these added costs as “charges” rather than “taxes”. Turmoil at twenty: recession, recovery, and reform in Central and Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union (English) Abstract. This book, written on the eve of the 20th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin wall in , addresses three questions that relate to recession, recovery, and reform, respectively, in Europe and Central Asia's (ECA's) transition countries.
The energy policy of the Soviet Union was an important feature of the country's planned economy from the time of Lenin (head of government until ) onward. The Soviet Union was virtually self-sufficient in energy; major development of the energy sector started with Stalin's autarky policy of the s. During the country's 70 years of existence (), it primarily secured economic. In , the countries of Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union accounted for roughly billion metric tons of CO 2 emissions or about 22 percent of world total. 1. The vast majority of these emissions came from electricity and heat production and use. With the economic downturn, total emissions of greenhouse gases (GHG) have declined in all. The Soviet Union officially fell on December, 26 when the USSR was dissolved and the communist-era policies of the region ceased. . A volt (V) is a unit of electric tension, roughly comparable to the pressure of water. In Europe, electricity is delivered to households at V; higher voltages (up to 1 million volts) are used for transporting electricity over long distances. Generators are rated by their generation capacity, that is, the maximum power they can produce.