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Richard Clark is a senior consultant at MH Carbon, and has a tendency to wax lyrical about carbon markets: “No longer is social and environmental responsibility the domain of the nature-loving free spirit; now everyone must take heed, for the very fabric of capitalist mentality has been entangled into the web and those that would ride the tide can expect to reap the benefits.” In an article he wrote in March 2012 on the Financial Times website, he acknowledges that the carbon market, like any other market, has inherent risks that should be explained to potential investors: Investing in this sort of market is simply not for everyone but it is important that the investor gets the choice.
Any suggestion that the market is risk free, or that there are absolute guarantees is pure nonsense and any broker waxing lyrical about such things should be disregarded.
When the market develops, these are projected to sell for more.
If this sounds to good to be true, that’s probably because it is.
One company in particular is selling units worth 200 VERs per year for US,000.In November 2012, Edward Hanrahan, from carbon trading company Climate Care, told the BBC that carbon credits should be sold for less than £1 each.So, anyone paying US for VERs (voluntary emissions reductions) is paying well over 10 times the current price.But then he tells us that the demand for carbon credits “should remain” and “shows no sign of abating” as long as governments continue to cap greenhouse emissions and invest in carbon markets.Of course, he doesn’t mention the problems that the European Trading System is facing thanks to a huge glut of emissions permits in the scheme.