EU Science Hub

Past Events

Dakar, 23 février 2017
Feb 23 2017

Atelier organisé par l'Unité Economie de l'Agriculture du Centre Commun de Recherche (Séville), avec le soutien de l'Initiative Prospective Agricole et Rurale (IPAR), African Growth and Development Policy Modeling Consortium (AGRODEP), Wageningen Economic Research et Wageningen Environmental Research.


Apr 28 2016

Workshop jointly organised by the JRC (Seville, Spain), LEI-WUR and Alterra-WUR (Netherlands); with support from The EU Commission's Directorate-General for International Cooperation and Development.

Mar 29 2016
Apr 01 2016
Austin, Texas

The organisers of the Austin International Conference on Soil Modeling propose to establish an international soil modelling consortium that will bring together modelers and experimental soil scientists at the forefront of new technologies and approaches to characterise soils.

Jan 20 2016

IES scientist Frank Dentener has been invited to give a lecture on “Luftschadstoffe und ihre Modellierung” at a 'Fachtagung' event co-organised by EMPA Akademie and the Swiss government. The event is targeted at policy makers, scientists and other persons interested in air pollution / atmospheric science problems.

Jul 05 2015
Jul 10 2015
Portland, Oregon

The 2015 World Congress is a joint meeting between the International Association of Landscape Ecology (IALE) World Congress and the U.S. chapter of IALE (US-IALE), and will be held in Portland, Oregon, 5-10 July 2015. The theme is: Crossing Scales, Crossing Borders: Global Approaches to Complex Challenges.

Cover image of the report: "EU Exports to the World: Effects on employment and income" Almost 1 out of 7 jobs in the EU depends on exports, according to the new report "EU Exports to the World: Effects on employment and income"
©Eu 2015
Jun 01 2015
Jun 01 2015

Gathering comprehensive, reliable and comparable information to fully understand how trade flows affect employment and income is crucial to support evidence-based policymaking. 

Dec 04 2014
Dec 04 2014

Future energy systems will be forced to become increasingly flexible in order to cope with the challenges derived from the high penetration of renewable energy sources. Therefore, policy makers need to consider issues such as the effects of intermittent energy sources on the reliability and adequacy of the energy system, the impacts of rules governing the curtailment or storage of energy, or how much backup dispatchable capacity may be required to guarantee that energy demand is safely met.