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    Climate Risk Financing MasterClass

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    Deadline: September 16, 2020 | Date: September 17, 2020-September 18, 2020

    Venue/Country: Novotel Budapest Danube, Hungary

    Updated: 2020-05-05 16:41:51 (GMT+9)

    Call For Papers - CFP

    What is climate change and why is it important to the financial sector? Many people tend to treat extreme weather, heat waves, the rise of renewable energy, and melting ice caps as independent unrelated events. However, they are part of the larger phenomena of climate change and its responses. We therefore must start with a thorough understanding of what climate change really is. Not understanding climate change and its implications may mean that you fail to spot new trends that will impact your clients and the markets they operate in.

    Climate change is emerging as a major corporate and financial issue. Climate change is not a ‘future problem’ anymore. Global climate change has already had observable effects on the environment. Effects that scientists had predicted in the past would result from global climate change are now occurring: loss of sea ice, accelerated sea level rise and longer, more intense heat waves.

    Climate change creates risks in four different ways: regulatory risks (such as new legislation or carbon pricing), physical risks (such as extreme weather events or loss of productivity), technological risks (such as electric vehicles or renewable energy), and social risk (such as the anti-coal coalition). These risks extend to supply chains (upstream) as well as market changes (downstream).

    Investors and regulators, such as central banks, are taking notice. They believe that climate change presents a new systemic risk that is not yet fully understood. They are therefore pressing for more transparency through the recommendations of the Task Force on Climate Related Financial Disclosures (TCFD). Financial institutions therefore must develop an understanding of what climate change means to them, which actions they can take, and how they can report on their activities.

    Participants will learn about climate trends, current policy responses, how climate change impacts portfolios, how to close the data gap, work through case studies, learn how to quantify climate risk, and apply the Climate Risk Sensitivity/Impact Matrix to your own institution.

    Key Takeaways

    • Understanding of the “impact chains” of climate change on individual assets, portfolios and markets

    • Understand the link between climate impacts and financial performance

    • Learn how to compare different TCFD reports from similar companies in the same sector

    • Learn how to engage with your clients on climate risk

    Solving your problems

    Understand how climate change impacts your clients. This course will help you understand how climate change creates both transition risks and physical risks.

    How to close the data gap? This course will help you understand the data requirements for a climate risk analysis and identify sources for climate data.

    How should I report on climate risks? This course will highlight current best-practices and build on the recommendations of the TCFD to provide guidance on future reporting requirements

    Keywords: Accepted papers list. Acceptance Rate. EI Compendex. Engineering Index. ISTP index. ISI index. Impact Factor.
    Disclaimer: ourGlocal is an open academical resource system, which anyone can edit or update. Usually, journal information updated by us, journal managers or others. So the information is old or wrong now. Specially, impact factor is changing every year. Even it was correct when updated, it may have been changed now. So please go to Thomson Reuters to confirm latest value about Journal impact factor.