US Department of Energy FY2013 Proposed Budget
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US Department of Energy FY2013 Proposed Budget

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A presentation by Energy Secretary Steven Chu on the proposed US Department of Energy Budget for FY2013

A presentation by Energy Secretary Steven Chu on the proposed US Department of Energy Budget for FY2013

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US Department of Energy FY2013 Proposed Budget US Department of Energy FY2013 Proposed Budget Presentation Transcript

  • Department of EnergyFY 2013 Budget Request Overview February 13, 20121
  • Department of Energy FY 13 Budget Request: Building an Economy to Last & Protecting Americans Invests in clean energy and safely harnessing our energy resources Supports science and innovation “Think about the America within our reach: A country that leads the world in Saves money for families and educating its people. An America that businesses by saving energy attracts a new generation of high-tech manufacturing and high-paying jobs. A Cuts costs for U.S. manufacturers future where we’re in control of our own through more efficient operations energy, and our security and prosperity aren’t so tied to unstable parts of the Reduces nuclear dangers and world. An economy built to last…” environmental risks-- President Obama, 2012 State of the Union 2
  • Long-term, Strategic Planning FY 13 Budget Request guided by 2011 Strategic Plan and Quadrennial Technology Review3
  • Budget Request of $27.2 Billion Reflects tough choices to cut back in areas in order to invest in strategic prioritiesCutting what’s not needed: President’s budget eliminates ~ $4 billion inunnecessary fossil fuel subsidies. Scales back work on sodium-ionbatteries for grid-scale energy storage since Recovery Act project is ontrack to show commercial viability.Cutting what’s not working: Over the past two years, ARPA-E, FE andEERE have discontinued funding for a combined total of nearly 35 projectsthat did not meet research milestones nor hold promise to achievesuccess.Investing where we can have the greatest impact: Given thecommercial success of onshore wind energy, wind program focuses onnext generation technologies and offshore wind. Levelized cost of landbased wind across U.S. (unsubsidized) is estimated to be 7.2 c/kWhr.4
  • Commitment to Fiscal Responsibility and Management Excellence• Organizing along lines of business and coordinating across programsto maximize energy technology R&D in areas from solar to batteries tobiofuels and more.• Saving taxpayer money through more efficient operations.Avoided $3M in costs in FY11 through reduced travel; instituted use of non-refundable airline ticket purchases when travel isn’t expected to change;Achieved roughly $330M in strategic procurement savings in FY11;Overhauled Energy.gov to consolidate websites and save $10M annually.• Reducing our vehicle fleet by 35% in the next few years.• Reduced the time to hire by more than 40% and will continue to improve.5
  • Better Leveraging our Innovation Resources to Deliver new Products to the Market • Streamlined CRADA (Cooperative Research and Development Agreement) contract and approval process. • Reduced advanced payment requirement for industry to work with national labs. • America’s Next Top Energy Innovator initiative: Introduced simplified, low- cost option agreement for licensing national lab patents to start-ups ($1K option fee for up to 3 patents). • Added flexibility for licensing: Exclusive patent licensing and equity positions in lieu of upfront payments are permitted. • Implementing ACT (the Agreement for Commercializing Technology pilot initiative). Participating labs will have the ability to negotiate with industry on more industry standard terms.6
  • Saving Money by Saving Energy $310 million to improve commercial and residential building efficiency Supports the President’s Better Buildings Initiative to catalyze private sector investment in commercial building efficiency Promotes passage of HOME STAR to provide rebates to help families invest in home energy upgrades7
  • Strengthening U.S. ManufacturingAdvanced Technology Products Trade $290 million for AdvancedBalance, 1990-2010 Manufacturing Office to support R&D on materials and processes to help manufacturers cut costs Manufacturing is also supported throughout DOE (ex: batteries, solar, advanced computing, ARPA-E). Forming a coordinated effort in manufacturing R&D across SC, EERE and ARPA-E.Note: Billions of dollars, in nominal dollarsSource: “The Competitiveness and Innovative Capacity of the United States,” January 2012Commerce Report; U.S. Census Bureau, Foreign Trade Division 8
  • Leading in Clean Energy Technologies: Invented in America, Made in America, Sold Worldwide Also supports geothermal, biomass and other renewables $95 million for wind $330 million Supports cross-cutting work to advance alternative fuels, batteries and other vehicle technologies9
  • Leading in Clean Energy Technologies: Invented in America, Made in America, Sold Worldwide 60 For the first time since 2008, the U.S. 55.9 reclaimed the title from China as leading 55 country in terms of total clean energy investment. 50 China That leadership is due in large part to 47.4 government programs like the 1603 45 United program, the Production Tax Credit and States others. 40 2011 Investment Obama Administration proposes in Clean Energy extending 1603 program and (billions of dollars) Production Tax Credit and $5 billion Source: Bloomberg New Energy for 48C tax credit Finance data10
  • Leading in Clean Energy Technologies: Invented in America, Made in America, Sold WorldwideMore than $143 million for $770 million for More than $155 million smart grid and energy nuclear energy: builds on for carbon capture andstorage technologies, grid progress (launch of SMR storage R&D to support modernization and program; engaging with CCUS efforts cybersecurity industry to support certification & licensing approval of new reactors)11
  • Safely Harnessing American Energy $12 million for research to advance technology and methods to safely and responsibly harness America’s abundant natural gas resources 58% of our gas in 2010 was from unconventional sources: Shale gas, tight gas and coalbed methane Source: EIA AEO 2012 Early Release12
  • “The Department of Energy was there with research funding when no one else was interested andtoday we are all reaping the benefits. Early DOE R&D in tight gas sands, gas shales, and coalbedmethane helped to catalyze the development of technologies that we are applying today.” Fred Julander, member of the National Petroleum Council 14,000 35 12,000 30 Energy Dept. supportNatural Gas Production (Bcf/year) helped unlock Annual Funding (Millions) 10,000 25 America’s abundant 8,000 20 natural gas resources. 6,000 15 Today, we have the same opportunity to 4,000 10 help fulfill the promise of other energy 2,000 5 technologies. 0 0 DOE Unconv. Gas Tight Gas Shale Coalbed Methane Source: National Energy Technology Laboratory 13 Note: EIA production and forecast for 2011 onward is from AEO2011
  • Nuclear waste and the Blue Ribbon Commission recommendations $60 million for nuclear waste R&D that aligns with recommendations of the Blue Ribbon Commission on America’s Nuclear Future14
  • Unleashing American Innovation “The world is shifting to an innovation economy, and nobody does innovation better than America. In today’s innovation economy, we also need a world-class commitment to science and research.” – President Obama, December 2011, Osawatomie, Kansas $5 billion for Office of Science Promotes U.S. leadership in multiple fields of basic research including energy- related science, computing, materials science and more15
  • Energy Innovation Hubs: $140 million to support 5 existing Hubs, 1 new Hub in “Electricity Systems” Existing Hubs • Fuels from Sunlight • Modeling & Simulation for Nuclear Reactors • Energy Efficient Buildings • Batteries and Energy Storage • Critical Materials $120 million to continue supporting 46 EFRC projects Published more than 1,000 peer-reviewed papers and filed more than 90 patent applications or patent/invention disclosures16
  • Advanced Research Projects Agency – Energy: $350 million ARPA-E’s investments have potentially large payoffs in the future 11 projects that received $40 million from ARPA-E over the last two years have attracted more than $200 million in private capital following successful research breakthroughs17
  • $11.5 billion for NNSA to support the President’s nuclear security objectives “…It is increasingly clear that the danger of nuclear terrorism is one of the greatest threats to global security …. And that’s why…I called for a new international effort to secure all vulnerable nuclear materials around the world in four years. This is one part of a broader, comprehensive agenda that the United States is pursuing -- including reducing our nuclear arsenal and stopping the spread of nuclear weapons -- an agenda that will bring us closer to our ultimate goal of a world without nuclear weapons.” -- President Obama , 4/13/10, Nuclear Security Summit18
  • FY 13 budget request reduces nuclear dangers and environmental risks $7.6 billion to maintain a safe, secure, and effective nuclear deterrent $2.5 billion for nonproliferation work, which will help the Department to fulfill its role in meeting the President’s goal of securing all vulnerable nuclear materials worldwide in four years $5.7 billion to clean up the environmental legacy of the Cold War19
  • FY 2013 Budget Submission FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted (Discretionary $ in millions) Current Enacted Request $ % Energy 3,563 3,752 4,368 616 +16.4% Applied Energy 3,288 3,372 3,901 529 +15.7% Energy Efficiency & Renewable Energy 1,772 1,810 2,337 527 +29.1% Electricity Delivery & Energy Reliability 138 139 143 4 +2.8% Fossil Energy 573 564 651 86 +15.3% Nuclear Energy 806 859 770 - 88 -10.3% Advanced Research Proj Agency-Energy 180 275 350 75 +27.3% Energy Information Administration 95 105 116 11 +10.8% Science 4,897 4,874 4,992 118 +2.4% Nuclear Security (NNSA) 10,526 11,000 11,536 536 +4.9% Weapons Activities 6,866 7,214 7,577 363 +5.0% Nuclear Nonproliferation 2,281 2,296 2,459 163 +7.1% Naval Reactors 986 1,080 1,089 9 +0.8% Office of Administrator 393 410 411 1 +0.3% Nuclear Cleanup 5,836 5,880 5,828 - 52 -0.9% Environmental Management 5,668 5,710 5,650 - 60 -1.1% Legacy Management 171 170 178 8 +4.9% Provision & Regulation 63 60 59 -0 -0.2% Mission Support 630 728 724 -5 -0.6% Other balances -2 Loan Programs Office/CEFA 180 6 9 3 +50.0% Subtotal, NNSA 10,526 11,000 11,536 536 +4.9% Subtotal, Non-NNSA 15,167 15,300 15,980 680 +4.4% Subtotal, Department of Energy 25,693 26,300 27,516 1,216 +4.6% Rescission of Balances ---- - 361 Total, Department of Energy 25,693 26,300 27,155 855 +3.2%20
  • Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Biomass and Biorefinery RD&D 180 199 270 71 +35.5%Geothermal Technology 37 38 65 27 +71.7%Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Technologies 96 104 80 -24 -22.8%Solar Energy 260 289 310 21 +7.3%Water Power 29 59 20 -39 -66.0%Wind Energy 79 93 95 2 +1.9%Advanced Manufacturing* 106 116 290 174 +150.9%Building Technologies 207 219 310 91 +41.4%Federal Energy Management Program 30 30 32 2 +7.1%Vehicle Technologies 293 329 420 91 +27.7%Weatherization and Intergovernmental Activities 231 128 195 67 +52.3%Facilities and Infrastructure 51 26 26 +0.3%Program Direction 170 165 165 -0.2%Strategic Programs** 32 25 59 34 +135.6%Subtotal, Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy 1,801 1,820 2,337 517 +28.4%Adjustments*** -30 -10 N/ATotal, Energy Efficiency And Renewable Energy 1,772 1,810 2,337 527 +29.1%* Industrial Technologies Program renamed as Advanced Manufacturing in FY 2013** Program Support renamed as Strategic Programs in FY 2012*** The FY2013 Request does not include a General Provision w hich rescinds $70M in prior year balances 21
  • Electricity Delivery & Energy Reliability FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Research and Development 102 99 103 4 +4.3%Permitting, Siting and Analysis 6 7 6 -1 -14.0%Infrastructure Security and Energy Restoration 6 6 6 0Program Direction 28 27 28 1 +2.2%Subtotal, Electricity Delivery & Energy Reliability 142 139 143 4 +2.8%Adjustments -4 N/ATotal, Office Electricity Delivery & Energy Reliability 138 139 143 4 +2.8% 22
  • Fossil Energy FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Fossil Energy Research and Development 434 347 421 74 +21.3%Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves 21 15 15 0Strategic Petroleum Reserve 123 193 196 3 +1.5%Northeast Home Heating Oil 11 10 4 -6 -59.3%Elk Hills - California Teachers Pension FundSettlement 16 16 +100.0%Subtotal, Fossil Energy 589 564 651 86 +15.3%Adjustments -17 N/ATotal, Fossil Energy 573 564 651 86 +15.3% 23
  • Nuclear Energy FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request (discretionary $ in Millions) $ % Nuclear Energy Enabling Technologies 51 75 65 -9 -12.5% Integrated University Program 5 -5 -100.0% Light Water Reactor Small and Modular Reactor Licensing Technical Support 67 65 -2 -3.0% Reactor Concepts RD&D 165 115 73 -42 -36.4% Fuel Cycle R&D 182 186 175 -5.8% International Nuclear Energy Cooperation 3 3 3 +0.6% Radiological Facility Management 52 70 51 -19 -26.6% Idaho Facilities Management 184 154 152 -2 -1.4% Idaho Sitewide Safeguards and Security 95 95 +100.0% Program Direction 86 91 90 -1 -1.1% Subtotal, Nuclear Energy 723 765 770 5 +0.7% Adjustments -5 N/A Subtotal, Nuclear Energy 718 765 770 5 +0.7% Other Defense Activities Idaho Sitewide Safeguards and Security 89 93 -93 -100.0% Adjustments -1 N/A Subtotal, Other Defense Activities 88 93 -93 -100.0% Total, Nuclear Energy 806 859 770 -88 -10.3%24
  • Advanced Research Projects Agency - Energy FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %ARPA-E Projects 166 255 325 70 +27.5%Program Direction 14 20 25 5 +25.0%Total, Advanced Research ProjectsAgency - Energy (ARPA-E) 180 275 350 75 +27.3% 25
  • Science FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Advanced Scientific Computing Research 410 441 456 15 +3.3%Basic Energy Sciences 1,639 1,688 1,800 111 +6.6%Biological and Environmental Research 595 610 625 16 +2.6%Fusion Energy Sciences Program 367 401 398 -3 -0.7%High Energy Physics 776 791 777 -14 -1.8%Nuclear Physics 528 547 527 -20 -3.7%Workforce Development for Teachers andScientists 23 19 15 -4 -21.6%Science Laboratories Infrastructure 126 112 118 6 +5.4%Safeguards and Security 84 81 84 3 +4.3%Science Program Direction 203 185 203 18 +9.5%Small Business Innovation Research(SBIR) 163 N/ASubtotal, Office of Science 4,912 4,874 5,001 128 +2.6%Adjustments -15 -9 N/ATotal, Office of Science 4,897 4,874 4,992 118 +2.4% 26
  • National Nuclear Security Administration FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Weapons Activities 6,866 7,214 7,577 363 +5.0%Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation 2,281 2,296 2,459 163 +7.1%Naval Reactors 986 1,080 1,089 9 +0.8%Office of the Administrator 393 410 411 1 +0.3%Total, National Nuclear SecurityAdministration 10,526 11,000 11,536 536 +4.9% 27
  • Environmental Management FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Defense Environmental Cleanup 4,991 5,006 5,494 488 +9.7%Non-Defense Environmental Cleanup 226 235 199 -37 -15.6%Uranium Enrichment D&D Fund 507 472 442 -30 -6.3%UED&D Transfer Payment -34 -463 -463 +100.0%Subtotal, Environmental Management 5,690 5,714 5,672 -42 -0.7%Adjustments -23 -3 -22 N/ATotal, Environmental Management 5,668 5,710 5,650 -60 -1.1% 28
  • Legacy Management FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ % Legacy Management 159 158 164 7 +4.4% Program Direction 13 12 13 1 +11.4% Subtotal, Office Of Legacy Management 172 170 178 8 +4.9% Adjustments -1 N/ATotal, Office Of Legacy Management 171 *170 178 8 +4.9%* This amount does not include use of $12M in office of Environmental Management (EM) unobligated prior year funding. 29
  • Loan Programs FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 Current Enacted Request (discretionary $ in Millions) Title 17 - Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee Program Administrative operations 38 38 38 Loan guarantee, offsetting collections -38 -38 -38 S.1703 Appropriated Credit Subsidy Renewable or Efficient End-Use Tech 170 Total, Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee 170 FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Advanced Technology VehiclesManufacturing Loan Program 10 6 9 3 +50.0%Total, Advanced Technology VehiclesManufacturing Loan Program 10 6 9 3 +50.0% 30
  • Corporate Management and Other Activities FY 2011 FY 2012 FY 2013 FY13 % ∆ / FY12 Enacted Current Enacted Request(discretionary $ in Millions) $ %Energy Information Administration 95 105 116 11 +10.8%Health, Safety and Security 262 251 246 -5 -2.1%Specialized Security Activities 163 187 189 2 +1.0%Corporate Management 162 249 246 -3 -1.1%Power Marketing Administrations 99 85 85 0Federal Energy Regulatory Commission -36 -26 -26 0Inspector General 43 42 43 1 +3.5%Total, Other 788 893 900 7 +0.7% 31
  • Additional budget information can be found at: www.energy.gov32