As global warming takes center stage in the public and private sectors, new debates on the future of energy markets and electricity generation have emerged around the world. The Second Edition of Managing Energy Risk has been updated to reflect the latest products, approaches, and energy market evolution. A full 30% of the content accounts for changes that have occurred since the publication of the first edition. Practitioners will appreciate this contemporary approach to energy and the comprehensive information on recent market influences.
A new chapter is devoted to the growing importance of renewable energy sources, related subsidy schemes and their impact on energy markets. Carbon emissions certificates, post-Fukushima market shifts, and improvements in renewable energy generation are all included.
Further, due to the unprecedented growth in shale gas production in recent years, a significant amount of material on gas markets has been added in this edition. Managing Energy Risk is now a complete guide to both gas and electricity markets, and gas-specific models like gas storage and swing contracts are given their due.
The unique, practical approach to energy trading includes a comprehensive explanation of the interactions and relations between all energy commodities.
- Thoroughly revised to reflect recent changes in renewable energy, impacts of the financial crisis, and market fluctuations in the wake of Fukushima
- Emphasizes both electricity and gas, with all-new gas valuation models and a thorough description of the gas market
- Written by a team of authors with theoretical and practical expertise, blending mathematical finance and technical optimization
- Covers developments in the European Union Emissions Trading Scheme, as well as coal, oil, natural gas, and renewables
The latest developments in gas and power markets have demonstrated the growing importance of energy risk management for utility companies and energy intensive industry. By combining energy economics models and financial engineering, Managing Energy Risk delivers a balanced perspective that captures the nuances in the exciting world of energy.
Keywords: Managing Energy Risk, Markus Burger, Bernhard Graeber, Gero Schindlmayr, energy markets, energy risk, global warming, energy, shale gas, gas markets, electricity markets, gas storage, swing contracts, carbon emissions, carbon emissions certificates, Fukushima, renewable energy generation, energy trading, commodities, commodity markets, commodity risk, financial crisis, market fluctuations, renewable energy, electricity, gas valuation models, mathematical finance, technical optimization, European Union Emissions Trading Scheme, coal, oil, natural gas, renewables, deregulation, power markets, energy risk management, energy economics, financial engineering