AMPERE made a major contribution to the IPCC report “Climate Change 2014: Mitigation of Climate Change. Contribution of Working Group III to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change”. The project provided insights on the consequences of delayed mitigation and a large number of scenarios on delay, technology limitations, and international fragmentation. Moreover, it contributed a methodology to connect emissions scenarios with climate outcomes consistent with the findings of Working Group I of the IPCC.

AMPERE is the only scientific study that was explicitly referenced in the UNFCCC assessment report “Synthesis report on the aggregate effect of the intended nationally determined contributions” in 2015.

AMPERE was cited in the report “The Cost of Delaying Action to Stem Climate Change” by the Executive Office of the President of the United States (2014). The report stresses that delaying climate policy might enhance costs substantially and that inaction is likely to cause persistent economic damages.

Research results from the AMPERE project were cited in the policy paper "Paris 2015: Securing our prosperity through a global climate change agreement" by the UK Department of Energy and Climate Change which explains why a global climate agreement is in everyone's interest.

A story on the AMPERE project was published on the EU's Horizon 2020 website.

In response to a public consultation for the European Commission's development of a 2030 framework for climate and energy policies, Prof. Pantelis Capros, coordinator of Work Package 5 of the AMPERE project, provided insights from the AMPERE project. The "Policy Brief for 2030 policy in the EU" emphasized the importance of strong climate mitigation action in the decade of 2020 to 2030 for a cost-effective path toward the EU’s climate mitigation objectives for 2050.