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E-Mobility and Related Clean Technologies from an Empirical Corporate Finance Perspective

State of Economic Research, Sourcing Risks, and Capital Market Perception


Christian Babl

The book deals with the use of clean technologies and in particular of electronic mobility from the perspective of the empirical capital market. The author sheds light on the developments of economic research in the past 20 years, identifies research gaps and analyses them in detail if data is sufficient. Based on the example of rare earths, he presents the impact of future raw material shortages when using mobile electronic technologies and proposes possible solutions for all market players from a financial research perspective. In addition, the book presents a first assessment of the industry’s innovation development by means of the capital-market oriented evaluation of corporate cooperations in the field of electronic mobility.
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5. Conclusive remarks and outlook


“Electric cars are not going to take the market by storm, but it’s going to be a gradual improvement.”

—Carlos Ghosn

In this final chapter, I briefly recapitulate the main results of each chapter in order to derive a synthesis of this dissertation and to identify some gaps for further research.

Chapter 2 contains the first and probably most complete bibliometric assessment of German environmental economics research. On the one hand, the study focuses on highlighting publications with the most impact, on the other, co-citation methodology has been used to identify the most relevant literature in the context of clean tech research. Remarkably, the results of both areas do not necessarily match, although they base on the same data set. Cleantech related research has not created the most impact in the past and can rather be considered as a side issue of environmental research. However, some monographic works and many books in the area of E-mobility and Cleantech applications could indicate that researchers might find it difficult to publish in the delineated journals.

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