Final usea workshop (2)


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USEA/USAID Global Energy Efficiency Workshop: Briefing on Energy Efficiency and DSM Programs Overseas
Kateri Callahan
President, Alliance to Save Energy
Washington, D.C.
March 8, 2010

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  • Speaking role: Keynote Presentation: “Overview of U.S. Energy Efficiency Experience and Future” at USEA’s Global Energy Efficiency Workshop Length:1 hour total: 30 minutes presentation + 30 minutes questions/discussionAudience: around 20 people, including staff from USEA but mostly from USAID’s Office of Energy. The USAID folks will be representing about 10 different countries or regions (including Brazil, Mexico, Asia, Philippines, Botswana, Namibia, South Africa, Tanzania) and will be very familiar with energy issues. A handful of them work on EE programs in their countries; most of the others with directly government energy efficiency offices in their countriesWhat they’re asking you to present on: the history/evolution of EE in the U.S.; what are some major achievements? Who are some leaders? Where are we today and where are we going? We can also touch on the Alliance’s international work (as nearly the entire audience will be from developing countries), but really, they want an overview of what has been done in the U.S., the paths taken by the public and private sectors to advance EE, and where the U.S. is going
  • The crystal ball is animated
  • SEE ATTACHED “cheat sheet” on international projects (in case of questions, further explanation, etc.)
  • These slides are animated
  • In the 2000 Annual Energy Outlook, the projected consumption for 2020 was 120.95 quads. In the 2010 AEO, the projected consumption for 2020 was 105 quads – a reduction of about 15 percent.
  • From Research Team:This may call attention to the role of EE (well, and the recession) in reducing demand.
  • Holdren is also Dir.of White House Office of Science and Technology Policy; Co-Chair of President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology
  • (I updated this to include US-China bilateral agreement, Copenhagen accord and Climate REDI)November: US-China bilateral agreement includes: 1. The U.S.-China Energy Efficiency Action Plan which outlines initiatives in: - Energy-efficient buildings and communities - Energy-efficient industry - Energy-efficient consumer products2. The U.S.-China Energy Cooperation Program (ECP): will leverage private sector resources for clean energy project development under the Action Plan, to occur in China but for the benefit of both nations. 24 clean energy companies involved3. The U.S.-China Energy Research Center: will facilitate joint research and development in clean energy technologies and create an information clearinghouse for use by both countries. Research priorities include building energy efficiency and clean vehicles. 4. The U.S.-China Electric Vehicles Initiative : includes developing joint design standards and test protocols, sharing EV technological research, conducting demonstration projects on EV consumer trends across both countries, creating a multi-year road map to meet research and development needs, and launching public education projectsABOUT CLIMATE REDI: initiative to promote clean energy technologies in developing countries, $350 million fund (of which U.S. will contribute $85 million)- Solar and LED Energy Access Program will accelerate deployment of affordable solar home systems and LED lanterns to those without access to electricity. - Super-efficient Equipment and Appliance Deployment Program will harness the market and convening power of MEF countries to improve efficiency for appliances traded throughout the world. - The Clean Energy Information Platform will establish an online platform for MEF countries to exchange technical resources, policy experience and the infrastructure to coordinate various activities in deploying clean energy technologies, and share this information with the world. - The Scaling-up Renewable Energy Program (S-REP) under the World Bank's Strategic Climate Fund, will provide policy support and technical assistance to low-income countries developing national renewable energy strategies and underwrite additional capital costs associated with renewable energy investments.
  • Money to be entirely obligated by September 30, 2010
  • Slide content borrowed from Richard Kidd, FEMPRequires agencies to:Set GHG reduction targetsDevelop Strategic Sustainability Plans and provide in concert with budget submissionsConduct bottom up Scope 1, 2 and 3 baselinesTrack performance
  • Efficiency alone has the potential reduce up 23 percent (9.1 quadrillion BTUs) of projected energy demand in 2020. (McKinsey)Reduced costs: Efficiency provisions in ACES would reduce average household energy expenditures by8 percent in 2025, compared to costs under ACES without them, saving American households about$154 per year. (EPA)Efficiency provisions in ACES will reduce the cost of carbon allowances by 1.5 percent between 2015-2050. (EPA)Increased jobs:Efficiency provisions in ACES alone will create up to 569,000 new jobs nationwide in 2015. (Center for American Progress)
  • Final usea workshop (2)

    1. 1. Kateri Callahan, President<br />Alliance to Save Energy<br />USEA Global Energy Efficiency Workshop<br />March 8, 2010<br />Looking Ahead: 2010 and Beyond The Decade of Energy Efficiency<br />
    2. 2. Presentation Overview<br />A few words about the Alliance<br />Why energy efficiency? Why Now?<br />Delivering energy efficiency at scale: the public policy imperative<br />Kateri’s “Crystal Ball”: Forecasting future U.S. action on energy efficiency<br />Climate?<br />Energy?<br />Jobs?<br />
    3. 3. What is the Alliance to Save Energy? <br />Mission: <br /><ul><li>To promote energy efficiency worldwide to achieve a healthier economy, a cleaner environment, and greater energy security.</li></ul>Organization:<br /><ul><li>Staffed by 60+ professionals
    4. 4. 32 years of experience
    5. 5. $12 million annual budget
    6. 6. Recognized as the premier energy efficiency organization in the world</li></li></ul><li>What is the Alliance to Save Energy? <br /><ul><li>Non-profit organization headquartered in U.S.; operations world-wide
    7. 7. Led by Senator Mark Pryor (D-Ark.) and Peter Darbee, President and CEO of Pacific Gas and Electric
    8. 8. Includes 10 Members of Congress – Bi-Cameral; Bi-Partisan
    9. 9. Also includes environmental, consumer, and trade associations heads, state and local policy makers, corporate executives</li></li></ul><li>Working with and Across All Sectors of the Economy <br /><ul><li> 170 companies, organizations, and institutions in Associates Program
    10. 10. Associates Program membership represents all economic sectors
    11. 11. Initiatives underway in research, policy advocacy, education, technology deployment, market transformation and communications</li></li></ul><li>A Global Reach:<br />22+ International Projects<br /><ul><li>3 in India
    12. 12. 1 in Pakistan
    13. 13. 2+ pending in China
    14. 14. 5 more in Asia-Pacific region
    15. 15. 4 in Africa
    16. 16. 3 in Latin America (Mexico, Central America, Caribbean)
    17. 17. 1 in Ukraine
    18. 18. 1 in Eastern Europe/Eurasia region
    19. 19. 2 in North America</li></li></ul><li>A closer look at some of the Alliance’s international work:<br /><ul><li>India
    20. 20. USAID’s Energy Conservation and Commercialization III (ECOIII) Project
    21. 21. Renewable Energy and Energy Efficiency Partnership (REEEP) initiatives
    22. 22. Empower Pakistan Project
    23. 23. China
    24. 24. China EE Windows Initiative
    25. 25. Support for USDOE/EERE
    26. 26. Asia-Pacific Regional Projects
    27. 27. Africa
    28. 28. Watergy interventions in schools
    29. 29. UN Habitat Lake Victoria Region Climate Vulnerability Assessment
    30. 30. South Africa EE Buildings Training and Study Tour/Business Briefing
    31. 31. Eastern Europe/Eurasia
    32. 32. Synenergy (aka Regional Energy Security and Market Development)
    33. 33. Ukraine Municipal Heating Reform project
    34. 34. Latin America
    35. 35. Mexico, Central America, Caribbean Watergy
    36. 36. Global Partnerships
    37. 37. Through Alliance events, activities, outreach
    38. 38. The Alliance expanding to Australia (A2SE) and Europe (EASE)</li></ul>Ukraine industrial EE project<br />Calderon accepts Alliance award<br />MEP Ek presents at EE Global 09<br />
    39. 39. More on “Watergy”<br /><ul><li>Term coined to describe strong link between water and energy in municipal water systems
    40. 40. Since 1997: has helped more than 100 cities
    41. 41. What does a Watergy Program involve?
    42. 42. Improving Pumping Systems:
    43. 43. System Automation
    44. 44. Management of Leaks
    45. 45. Metering and Monitoring
    46. 46. Incorporating Energy Efficiency at the Design Stage of New Water Utilities andWastewater Systems </li></ul>WATERGYAROUND THE WORLD<br />Lake Victoria Watergy project<br />EE in Caribbean Water Utilities<br />Watergy in South African schools<br />
    47. 47. Why Energy Efficiency?America’s Greatest Energy Resource<br />Reducing energy use, saving money, and powering the domestic economy for over 30 years:<br />
    48. 48. Creates Enormous Savings<br />AVOIDING roughly 2.5 billion tons of CO2 annually <br />Saving roughly$400 billion annually<br />
    49. 49. Public Policy Helped Deliver EE Into the U.S. Economy<br />
    50. 50. Bending Down the Energy Demand Curve: Policies Matter<br />
    51. 51. In sum, energy use has a direct effect on…<br />Global Emissions:<br /> Energy use directly linked to <br /> GHG emissions..the U.S. example:<br /><ul><li>Security:Unchecked growth in energy demand can:
    52. 52. Accelerate fossil fuel depletion
    53. 53. Increase our reliance on foreign sources of energy
    54. 54. Economy:
    55. 55. According to a McKinsey estimate: “Business as usual” energy use will waste more than $1.2 trillion between now and 2020 in the U.S. alone – and this does not include transportation energy consumption.</li></li></ul><li>The EE Policy March Quickens<br />
    56. 56. Consumption projections for 2020 have gone down by 15%<br />
    57. 57. While production projections for 2020 have remained constant<br />
    58. 58. So: A Sunnier Outlook than in 2000…thanks to energy efficiency?<br />2000 and 2010 Projections Compared:<br />
    59. 59. Source: McKinsey Global Institute<br />Efficiency: Enormous Potential for Savings in ALL Sectors…<br />
    60. 60. Energy efficiency should be fully considered in GHG reductions. All items to the left of the arrow represent “negative marginal costs”<br />And: A No-Cost Way to Reduce GHG Emissions<br />
    61. 61. BUT: Many “Non-Price” Barriers<br />Uncertain costs?<br />Energy Subsidies<br />Choices<br />SPLIT / INCENTIVES<br />Externalities<br />Lock-in <br />Small savings<br />Bounded Rationality <br />Misinformation<br />
    62. 62. Deploying EE at Scale Requires: A Foundation of Public Policy<br /><ul><li>To lock in savings for consumers and businesses
    63. 63. To achieve market penetration
    64. 64. To gain foothold in market</li></ul>To encourage technological innovation<br />
    65. 65. <ul><li>Reduce electricity use 15% by 2020
    66. 66. Net-zero energy buildings by 2030
    67. 67. Commitment to building U.S. clean energy economy
    68. 68. Commitment to address climate change
    69. 69.  
    70. 70. Investment incentives for “livable cities”</li></ul>President Obama: EE Advocate in Campaign<br />
    71. 71. President Obama’s Energy Efficiency “Dream Team”<br />
    72. 72. The “Dream Team” (cont.)<br />
    73. 73. 12 months later – Opening the Decade of Energy Efficiency<br />January 2009<br />May<br />November<br />October<br />December<br />June<br />July <br />House Passes $75B “Jobs for Main Street” bill<br />Stimulus package<br />Outdoor Lighting standards<br />COP15: Secretary Chu announces Climate REDI Program<br />House Passes ACES<br />HVAC standards agreement<br />Bilateral agreement: U.S.-China Energy Efficiency Action Plan<br />President’s Fiscal Year 2010 budget<br />Executive Order on federal energy use<br />DOE: new lighting standards<br />President’s new CAFÉ standards<br />American Clean Energy and Security Act (ACES) <br />Ongoing appropriations in House/Senate climate/energy bills <br />
    74. 74. Stimulus: $65B Related to Energy Efficiency<br />Funding in Millions of US Dollars<br />
    75. 75. ARRA: Built on the Five Pillars of Good Public Policy <br /><ul><li>RD&D
    76. 76. Smart Grid ($4.5 bill)
    77. 77. DOE RD&D ($2.25 billion)
    78. 78. Incentives
    79. 79. Extension and Increase in consumer EE tax incentives
    80. 80. Codes & Standards
    81. 81. “Conditions” State funding on strong building codes
    82. 82. Education & Outreach
    83. 83. State Energy Star rebate programs ($300 million)
    84. 84. Government Leadership by Example
    85. 85. Federal “High-Performance Green Buildings” ($4.5 billion)</li></li></ul><li>Projected EE Funding, 2006-2012<br />
    86. 86. Leading by example<br /><ul><li>Agencies to meet all EISA targets, plus:
    87. 87. Achieve 30% reduction in vehicle fleet petroleum use by 2020
    88. 88. Achieve 26% reduction in potable & 20% reduction in industrial, landscaping, & agricultural water consumption by 2020
    89. 89. Comply with new EPA storm water management guidance
    90. 90. Achieve 50% recycling & waste diversion by 2015
    91. 91. Requires that 95% of all applicable procurement contracts will meet sustainability requirements
    92. 92. Requires 15% of buildings meet the Guiding Principles for High Performance and Sustainable Buildings by 2015
    93. 93. Design all new Federal buildings which begin the planning process by 2020 to achieve zero-net energy by 2030 </li></ul>Executive Order 135814:Federal Leadership in Environmental, Energy, and Economic Performance<br />October 5, 2009: President Obama signs EO 13514 <br />For more information:<br /><br />6<br />
    94. 94. Kateri’s Crystal Ball: Forecasting U.S. Future Action on EE<br />Senate <br />Has Adopted Energy “Piece” <br />Will consider climate “Piece” in early 2010??<br />House<br />Adopted Climate & Energy bill in June<br />Additional Support for Energy Efficiency in legislation<br />Significant Funding through CO2 Allowances (House bill)<br />Building Labeling Programs (both)<br />Utility Energy Efficiency Resource Standards (both)<br />Innovative Finance Programs (both)<br />Appliance Standards (both)<br />And much more…..<br />
    95. 95. The role of energy efficiency in climate legislation<br /><ul><li>Efficiency is the quickest, cheapest way to reduce energy consumption and lower greenhouse gas emissions
    96. 96. In ACES, energy efficiency provisions alone would:
    97. 97. Save American households about $154 per year in 2025. (EPA)
    98. 98. Reduce carbon allowance price by 1.5 percent between 2015-2050. (EPA)
    99. 99. On the whole, ACES would create on average 120,000 new energy efficiency jobs nationwide each year between 2012-2020.(Center for American Progress)</li></li></ul><li>The Outlook Should Waxman-Markey Become U.S. Law<br />
    100. 100. Kateri’s Crystal Ball:U.S. Energy Efficiency Policy in 2010<br />Clean Energy Legislation w/ Strong EE <br />Building Codes<br />Appliance Standards<br />Innovative Financing Mechanisms<br />Significant Funding from Allowances <br />New Jobs Bill<br />Loan Guarantees<br />Workforce Training<br />Federal Transit & Fixed Guideways<br />Home Star??? Residential Retrofit<br />Building Star??? Residential Retrofit<br />Stagnant FY 2011 Appropriations <br />International Accords & Binding International Climate Treaties???<br />
    101. 101. EE Global 2010: Ideas, Intersections, Solutions to Power an Energy-Efficient Economy<br />May 10-12, 2010 : Washington D.C. Convention Center <br /><ul><li>Established in 2007; held annually, rotating among 5 regions of the world
    102. 102. Africa, Asia/Pacific, Europe, Latin America, North America
    103. 103. Organized by an International Steering Committee </li></ul> Honorary Government Co-Chairs Industry Chair Vice Chairs<br /><ul><li>Draws 700+ stakeholders
    104. 104. High-level – 40% of 2009 attendees self-identified as executives, and another 50% as managers
    105. 105. International –40 countries represented in 2009
    106. 106. Representative of all sectors – buildings, industrial, utilities, transportation, finance
    107. 107. Even split of government (28%), business (37%) and non-profit (28%) in 2007 & 2009</li></ul>Rep. Edward Markey <br />James E. RogersChairman, President & CEO, <br />Duke Energy<br />Christopher B. Curtis President & CEO, <br />N.A. Operating Div.<br />& Buildings Business, <br />Schneider Electric<br />Robert J. DixonSr. VP & Global Head <br />Efficiency & Sustainability, <br />Building Automation, <br />Siemens Building Technologies Inc.<br />David SzczupakEVP, Global Product Organizations, <br />Whirlpool Corporation<br />Nobuo TanakaExecutive Director,<br />IEA<br />Sen. Mark Pryor<br />
    108. 108. Questions?Thank you!<br />Contact information:<br />Kateri Callahan<br /><br />+1-202-530-2219<br />