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Creating Better Social Acceptance for Electric Power Infrastructure

Energy, Infrastructure, Electricity Market

Creating Better Social Acceptance for Electric Power Infrastructure

 

This study comprehensively evaluates issues related to public acceptance of coal-fired power plants in Thailand and thus derives policy implications on how to mitigate public protests and prevent movements that oppose coal power plants. In general, its implications can be extended to achieving better public acceptance for any electric power infrastructure. For this purpose, an intensive survey of the energy system and case studies of coal-fired power plants in Thailand was conducted. The research revealed five major factors behind the strong opposition to the construction of coal power plants in Thailand, especially in the southern part. It also thoroughly reviewed the accumulated experience and knowledge of advanced countries in Europe and of international organizations regarding social acceptance and public involvement issues. These practices lead us to highlight several policy recommendations.

Full Report

RPR-2016-05 

Contents

Cover

Contents

List of Project Members

List of Figures and Tables

List of Abbreviations

Executive Summary

Introduction

Chapter 1. Coal-fired Power Plants in Thailand

Chapter 2. Public Acceptance of Coal-fired Power Plants

Chapter 3. Examples in Other Countries

Chapter 4. Monitoring Exhausted Gas from CPPs: A Review

Chapter 5. Conclusions and Policy Implications

References

Appendix

Date

30 October 2017

Category

Thailand , Energy , Infrastructure

Editor

Tomoko Murakami

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