We are delighted to announce that RegNet’s Miranda Forsyth,
Enacting a clean energy revolution mandates overcoming political opposition from oil, gas and coal industries.
RegNet Fellow Christian Downie was interviewed on SBS News on June 25, 2019, just prior to the start of the G20 Summit held in Osaka, Japan.
RegNet Fellow Christian Downie has been quoted in the Australian Financial Review in an article on Australia’s fuel import reserves.
It’s time for Australia to scale up its energy diplomacy- Dr Christian Downie writes in the Interpreter
In this opinion piece, Christian Downie looks at the upcoming G20 Leaders’ summit and the opportunity it presents for Australia to lead the push for reform of the internat
We are privileged to be alive at a time when we can still act to combat climate change and acting will require a transformation of systems, including transport, energy and our food systems.
Dr Christian Downie has received a Discovery Early Career Researcher Award (
RegNet was delighted to secure a number of grants in the recent round of awards from the Australian Research Council (ARC).
In this ten minute speech, Christian Downie explores how ideas about regulating people and activities spread across the globe, and not always to positive effect.
Opinion piece by Christian Downie
Strategies for Middle Powers- Dr Christian Downie writes in the Australian Institute of International Affairs
Dr Christian Downie writes about the upcoming G20 meeting and how middle powers such as Australia can also prompt posiitive outcomes.
President Trump announced overnight (2 June) that the United States - the World’s second largest emitter of greenhouse gases - will be withdrawing from the Paris climate agreement.
Christian Downie on reforming international energy architecture.
As Director of Education, I am excited that you are considering pursuing a higher degree by research (HDR) at RegNet.
It seems almost certain that US President-elect Donald Trump will walk away from the Paris climate agreement next year. In the absence of US leadership, the question is: who will step up?
In a new paper published in Global Policy, Peter Drahos and I argue that not only is there a strong economic and moral case for such action, but there are good geopolitical reasons too.