Energy Outlook Investment Report 2014:
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Energy Outlook Investment Report 2014:

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Questions about the reliability, affordability and sustainability of our energy future often boil down to questions about investment. But are investors ready to commit capital in a fast-changing ...

Questions about the reliability, affordability and sustainability of our energy future often boil down to questions about investment. But are investors ready to commit capital in a fast-changing energy world? This special report in the World Energy Outlook series takes up this question in a full and comprehensive update of the energy investment picture to 2035 -- a first full update since the 2003 World Energy Investment Outlook.

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Energy Outlook Investment Report 2014: Energy Outlook Investment Report 2014: Presentation Transcript

  • © OECD/IEA 2014 London, 3 June 2014
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 The context  Today’s investments lock in patterns of consumption, fuel use & emissions for long into the future  Capital costs to produce energy have doubled since 2000  Investment surge to meet rising Asian demand, but shale in US & renewables in Europe also show dynamic growth  Difficult task for investors to navigate policy & market uncertainty  Geopolitical concerns a reminder of risks to reliable supply  Disconnect between climate change goals & the necessary actions  High oil prices & persistent regional price variations for gas & power  Growing public pressure on energy & environmental issues
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 After the rapid rise in investment in the 2000s, a pause Annual energy supply investment $1.6 trillion was invested in 2013 to provide consumers with energy, a figure that has more than doubled in real terms since 2000 500 1 000 1 500 Billiondollars(2012) 2000 2005 2010 2011 2012 2013
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Renewables come of age, but fossil fuel investment still dominant Annual energy supply investment Investment in renewables rose from $60 billion in 2000 to a high point approaching $300 billion in 2011, before falling back since 500 1 000 1 500 Billiondollars(2012) 2000 2005 2010 2011 2012 2013 Renewables Power transmission & distribution Fossil fuels Nuclear
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Running fast to stand still Investment in energy supply, 2014-2035 Over 80% of upstream oil & gas investment offsets output declines at today's fields: one-third of power generation investment is to replace plants that retire Total: $40.2 trillion To maintain production at today’s levels To meet rising demand Total: $40.2 trillion 41% 59%
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Total: $8 trillion A step-change on efficiency Investment in energy efficiency, 2014-2035 Increasing annual efficiency spending from $130 billion today to $550 billion by 2035 will require new models & sources of financing, from banks & capital markets Total: $8 trillion Households 51%Businesses 38% Govts 11%
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 States hold many of the cards Ownership of worldwide power generation capacity & oil and gas reserves Alongside investment by the private sector, the objectives, corporate culture & financing of state-owned companies are critical to future energy investment flows 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% Power plants Oil and gas reserves States & national oil companies Private sector State-owned companies Private utilities Industrial plants & households
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Billion dollars (2012) Governments, not market signals, are driving power sector investment Power sector investment, 2014-2035 With current market designs, competitive parts of markets require less than $1 trillion of cumulative investment to 2035 out of total power sector needs of $16.4 trillion Fossil fuels Renewables and nuclear Transmission and distribution 1 000 2 000 3 000 4 000 5 000 6 000 7 000 Competitive markets
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Will Europe keep the lights on?  Over the past decade, four-fifths of investment in European power generation went to renewables, 60% just to wind and solar PV  Europe needs to invest $2.2 trillion (2nd largest after China) to 2035 to replace ageing infrastructure & meet decarbonisation goals  Current overcapacity offers some breathing space, but 100 GW of new thermal plants is needed before 2025 to safeguard reliability  This investment won’t happen with current market rules: wholesale power prices are 20% (or 20$/MWh) below cost-recovery levels  Higher wholesale prices could increase end-user bills, adding to the strain on households & on competitiveness of EU industry
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Middle East investment is critical to the global oil outlook Share of upstream oil investment and of new production, 2014-2035 Once the current rise in non-OPEC supply runs out of steam, a shortfall in Middle East investment would lead to volatile markets & prices $15/barrel higher in 2025 North American tight oil Share of investment Share of new production 5% 10% 15% 20% 25% 30% Middle East
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Malaysia AustraliaAustralia Growth in Asia’s gas imports to 2035 A new cast of major LNG suppliers East Africa United States Canada Qatar Russia Over $700 billion invested in LNG infrastructure helps to globalise gas markets, but the high cost of transporting gas dampens importers’ hopes for much cheaper gas 50 100 150 200 Pipeline LNG bcm 250
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 10 20 30 40 50 60 Trillion dollars (2012) A new investment landscape for a 2 °C world Investment in the New Policies and 450 Scenarios, 2014-2035 Efficiency spending is $6 trillion higher & the composition of supply investment changes: CCS is widely deployed, $300 billion of fossil fuel investment is left stranded 450 Scenario New Policies Scenario Fossil fuels Power T&D Low-carbon Energy Efficiency
  • © OECD/IEA 2014 Committing capital in a fast-changing energy world  The role of governments in energy markets is on the rise, while private investors are wary of political and regulatory risks  Energy investments are moving to areas with high up-front costs, complicating the task of securing finance  Without reform to power markets, the reliability of Europe’s electricity supply is under threat  Investment in gas rises almost everywhere, but meeting future growth in oil demand depends heavily on the Middle East  Credible policy & pricing signals, plus new financing vehicles, are essential to re-direct capital flows towards a 2 °C target