Readership: Scholars studying energy, industry, liberalisation, and financial markets. Energy analysts, government, international organization specialists, policymakers, and regulators in public and private sectors.
Edited by Ian Rutledge, Director of SERIS (Sheffield Energy & Resources Information Services) and Honorary Senior Research Fellow, University of Sheffield, and Philip Wright, Honorary Professor of Energy Policy and Economics, University of Sheffield, Fellow of the UK's Energy Institute and a Senior Research Advisor at the Oxford Institute for Energy Studies
1: Ian Rutledge: UK Energy Policy and Market Fundamentalism: a Historical Overview
Part One: Upstream
2: Juan Carlos Boue and Philip Wright: A Requiem for the UK's Petroleum Fiscal Regime
3: Peter Odell: Managing the UK's remaining Oil and Gas Resources: a Future Role for the State?
4: Jonathan Winterton and Philip Wright: The Premature Demise of the British Coal Industry and the Future of Coal Consumption in the UK
Part Two: Midstream and Downstream
5: Jonathan Stern: Gas Storage: A Case of Market Failure
6: Philip Wright: Wholesale Gas Markets: Conductors for Insecurities of Supply
7: Dominic Maclaine: Electricity Generation and Wholesale Markets
8: Ian Rutledge: Energy Markets, Industry Structure, and Portfolio Power over Consumers
Part Three: Market Fundamentalism and Future Challeges
9: Brenda Boardman: Liberalisation and Fuel Poverty
10: Malcolm Keay: Can the Market Deliver both Security of Supply and Challenging Environmental Objectives for Electricity Generation?
11: Steve Thomas: What Future for Nuclear Power in a Liberalised Energy Market?
12: Robert Gross and Philip Heptonstall: Liberalised Energy Markets: an Obstacle to Renewables?
13: Adrain Pitts: Energy Efficiency and Conservation in the UK: Missed Opportunities and Future Possibilities
14: Matthew Simmons and Gareth Young: The Future of Combined Heat and Power: the Current Debate and its Policy Implications
15: David Buchan: From Liberalisation to Intervention: Europe, the UK, and the Changing Agenda
16: Ian Rutledge and Philip Wright: Conclusions: The Content and Delivery of Future UK Energy Policy