Debrief on Global CCS Institute Annual Meeting 2013

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Debrief on Global CCS Institute Annual Meeting 2013

  1. 1. Debrief on Global CCS Institute Annual Meeting Barry Jones, General Manager – Asia Pacific, Global CCS Institute 21 November 2013
  2. 2. Overview • International Members Meeting, Seoul, Korea, October 2013 • Highlights of agenda • Korean CCS developments • GCCSI Annual General Meeting • Constitutional changes • Member consultation
  3. 3. International Members meeting, October 2013 • The Global CCS Institute's eighth international Member event was held in Seoul, South Korea, from 9 to 11 October. • The agenda featured a series of leading international speakers showcasing the latest developments in the CCS arena, and each session saw good audience and panel discussion. • Strong themes were evident throughout the event, including:  the vital importance of CCS as part of the portfolio of technologies to tackle climate change;  the need for strong policy support; and  how technological advances will underpin future advancement. • There were also valuable insights into CCS developments in South Korea and the region.
  4. 4. Korean National Roadmap for CCS (2009) Type Demonstration 2010 2011 2012 2013 1st Pilot-Scale Demo. ▶ Post-Combustion Only ▶ 10MW Level 2014 2015 E V A L 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2020~ Large-Scale Demo. (Over 100MW) (With Storage) ▶Capture ▶ Pre/Post-Combustion, Oxyfuel, and Industrial Apps. ▶ 10MW Level (Capture Std.) ▶Storage Storage Potential Investigation (With MLTMA) E V A L Large-Scale Demo. (Over 100MW) (With Storage) Storage Plant Construction and Injection (With MLTMA) Storage Site Confirmation R&D Core Technology R&D for Facilitating Commercialization Capture Storage Solvent Testing / Optimization / Integration Process Develop Injection / Compression / Transportation / Management Modification of Legislative System Enhancing International Cooperation Development of Human Resource and Social Acceptance KCCSA Facilita -tion Groundwork Commercialization 2nd Pilot-Scale Demo.
  5. 5. CO2 Capture Projects in Korea Post-combustion, wet solvent 10MW Boryeong (2011~2014) Post-combustion, dry sorbent 10MW Hadong (2011-2014) Oxy-fuel combustion Pre-combustion,  Ahead 150MW dual slip str Yeongdong (2010~2012) KCCSA 5~10Mw ( with 150Mw IGCC) Taean (2011~2015)
  6. 6. Potential CO2 Storage Sites Underground Storage Undersea Storage (1.8 billion ton estimated) (Expected to have great storage potential) Kyoungsang Basin 680 million ton Priority Rank 1 Ulleung Basin (Dolgorae Gas field) Priority Rank 1 Taebaek Basin 180 million ton Priority Rank 2 Pohang Basin Priority Rank 2 3: Chungnam Basin 4: Moonkyung Basin 5: Honam Basin Priority Rank 3 KCCSA C: Chuju Basin D: Haenam Basin E: Kyukpo Basin F: Koonsan Basin Priority Rank 3 *Junmo Kim, Seoul National Univ.
  7. 7. INSTITUTE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING • Held on 11 October 2013 • Discusses the ‘official’ business of the Institute • Main purpose of the meeting was to consider changes to the Institute’s Constitution • All proposed changes were agreed by the necessary majority of Members • New Constitution is now in effect • Constitution does not specify level of membership fees  These are in the Membership Rules • The Institute is still consulting with Members on the fee structure
  8. 8. ORGANISATION MODEL GLOBAL CCS INSTITUTE OPERATIONS BUSINESS SERVICES FOCUS FOCUS  Connect with Members, demonstration projects and regional issues.  Compliance management  Facilitate the global coordination of activities, priority setting and communication.  Develop and deliver publishable content (advocacy, knowledge materials).  Promote the Institute as a facilitator of connections and quality source of expertise, advice on areas relevant to the Institute's strategic objectives. THE AMERICAS Washington DC ASIA PACIFIC Melbourne, Tokyo & Beijing EUROPE, MIDDLE EAST & AFRICA Brussels Ensures the Institute is a Member focused organisation by being regionally relevant while globally connected. INFORMATION MANAGEMENT CORPORATE AFFAIRS Melbourne Melbourne Maintain and develop knowledge platform.  Administrative policy guides  Human resources  Information technology Coordination of key deliverables and communication.  Finance 14
  9. 9. BUSINESS TRANSITION TIMEFRAME 15
  10. 10. PROPOSED CONSULTATION FRAMEWORK – FUTURE BUSINESS PLANS 1 Description Work Program idea origination 2 Idea filtering and prioritisation 3 Compilation of Draft Work Program 4 Feedback and refinement 5 Board approval Regional focus: Members input on national, regional and global topics for inclusion. Regional focus: Members help prioritise key pieces of work and provide input into scope. The Institute prepares a draft ‘global’ work program. All Members are given the opportunity to review the draft work program. The Institute Board reviews the final annual work program following receipt of Member feedback. The Institute will prepare briefing on key outcomes to help prioritise. Summary notes from various meetings and events prepared. Members receive the draft Institute work program and briefing materials explaining its rationale. The Institute reviews the feedback and refines the work program prior to Board submittal. The final Boardapproved annual work program will be forwarded to Members for information. The proposed framework focuses on Member participation in setting the direction and priorities of the Institute and is a key part of our strategy. Key principles in its operation include – involve Members, recognition of needs, encourage inclusivity, operate efficiently and emphasise transparency. 16
  11. 11. MEMBERSHIP – PROPOSED CLASSIFICATIONS All current Members have the right to become a fee-paying Member or an Associate, or to decline to continue with the Institute and have their membership cancelled. Fee-paying Members have a number of different proposed fee levels:  Government – in the case of national governments, based on measures that consider both emissions and ability to support low carbon technologies.  Industry – sliding scale based on annual revenue.  General – reserved for organisations eligible to be an Associate but choose to remain as a Member and get full membership benefits. Fee is equal to the lowest level proposed for Industry. Associates include academic institutions, scientific bodies, NGOs, etc.  Will incur a small charge (AU$2,000).  Will not be Members and not receive the full set of Member benefits. 17

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