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Energy Low Emission Development Strategies in Asia: A Regional Overview and Experiences from Thailand 
29 October 2014 
Presenters: 
Alexander Ochs - Worldwatch Institute 
S.S. Krishnan - Center for Study of Science, Technology and Policy 
Beni Suryadi - ASEAN Centre for Energy 
Bundit Limmeechokchai -Thammasat University
Welcome & Introduction 
Alexander Ochs 
Worldwatch Institute 
LEDS-EWG Chair
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Logistics
1.Welcome & Introduction 
Alexander Ochs, Worldwatch Institute, LEDS-EWG Chair 
2.Introduction to the LEDS Asia Regional Platform and the Importance of Energy in Asia 
S.S. Krishnan, Center for Study of Science, Technology and Policy, LEDS-EWG Co-Chair for Asia 
3.Key Low-Emission Energy Developments in Asia 
Beni Suryadi, ASEAN Centre for Energy 
4.Learning from Thailand’s Clean Energy Strategy 
Bundit Limmeechokchai, Thammasat University 
5.Q&A 
6.Survey 
Outline
LEDS Global Partnership 
International initiative aiming to harness the collective knowledge and resources of governments, donors, international organizations, and practitioners in scaling up and strengthening implementation of climate-resilient low emission development around the world. 
Launched in 2011, the LEDS GP now catalyzes action and collaboration across more than 120 countries and international organizations.
Energy Working Group (EWG) 
The EWG promotes low-emission and climate- resilient development in the energy sector through a work program focused on learning and information exchange, sharing best practices, advisory services, and providing enhanced opportunities for coordination and collaboration. 
Objectives 
Strengthen support for LEDS in energy sector 
Mobilize capacity and advance peer-to-peer learning and collaboration on low emission energy development 
Improve coordination of energy-related LEDS at the country, regional, and global levels
Energy Working Group Activities 
Current work plan, highlights 
Webinars: 
Events: 
•LEDS GP Annual Event, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia (August): 
- Energy Peer Learning Session For African Countries 
- Energy Sector Strategies and Policy Portfolios Session 
•LEDS LAC Regional Forum 2013 
2015 work plan, highlights: 
•Energy & Development World Atlas 
•Energy Toolkit 
•Energy Data Crowdsourcing Project 
•Energy LEDS Training Camp 
•Energy Policy Development Group 
•Best Practices in Gathering and Using Energy Data for LEDS Development (April) 
•Energy LEDS in Asia (Oct.) 
•Energy LEDS in Africa (Nov./Dec.) 
•Energy LEDS in LAC (Nov./Dec.)
Asia LEDS Partnership 
S.S. Krishnan LEDS-EWG Co-Chair for Asia
Asia LEDS Partnership Importance of Energy in Asian economies 
•Economic growth and rural development are overarching national goals 
•Affordable, reliable, clean energy is critical to maintain pace of inclusive development 
•Conventional energy sources are limited and require large investments and natural resources 
•Achieving inclusive development requires acceleration of clean energy in developing economies
Asia LEDS Partnership Importance of Energy in Asian economies 
•Clean energy provides a pathway for socio-economic development 
•Challenges to clean energy deployment include: 
•Capacity building and awareness 
•Financing mechanisms 
•Lessons and Best practices from similar economies 
•Tools for estimating baselines and policy success 
•Power, Transport, Industry, Buildings, Agriculture sectors need nuanced policies with cross cutting analysis
Asia LEDS Partnership LEDS Energy Working Group Activities 
•Peer Learning, Sustainable Energy Webinars, Best Practice Inventory, LEDS Energy Toolkit 
•Identify and disseminate tools, models, approaches and best practices on clean energy approaches 
•Foster information exchange, coordination, and collaboration in Asia among programs and countries 
•Promote capacity building of practitioners in designing and implementing energy policies for LEDS and green growth 
•Build awareness of and support for energy related LEDS development and implementation across Asia by inspiring and catalyzing leaders of change.
Key Energy Developments in Asia 
Beni Suryadi 
ASEAN Centre for Energy
Overview Trend in Asia
Energy & Carbon Intensity in Asia
By Sector: 
Energy consumption increased at an annual rate of 7.0% from 213 MTOE in 2002 to 390 MTOE in 2011 
The other sector: residential and commercial, had the fastest growth at an average annual rate of 8.7% resulting to its increased share of total final energy consumption. 
Energy Consumption in ASEAN
By Fuel Type: 
Energy consumption of others which is mostly biomass was the fastest growing at 13.9% per annum 
Oil remained as the dominant fuel in final energy consumption but has slower growth rate at 4.1%. 
Energy Consumption in ASEAN
The ASEAN Plan of Action for Energy Cooperation (APAEC) 2010-2015 
July 2009: : ASEAN Ministers launched the third series of implementation plan of the ASEAN Vision 2020 as prescribed in the ASEAN Economic Community Blueprint 2015, named as APAEC 2010-2015, to serve as the blueprint for ASEAN cooperation in the field of energy for the period 2010-2015 under the theme “Bringing Policies to Actions: Towards a Cleaner, more Efficient and Sustainable ASEAN Energy Community”, to support the realization of the ASEAN Economic Community towards 2015 and beyond. Targets outlined on Low Emission Strategies: 
Goal of reducing regional energy intensity of at least 8% by 2015 based on 2005 level. 
To achieve a collective target of 15% for regional renewable energy in the total power installed capacity by 2015.
National Targets on EE&C and RE to Support APAEC 
Member States 
Energy Efficiency Saving Goal 
Renewable Energy Targets 
Brunei 
Attain 25% reduction of energy intensity from 2005 level by 2030 
10 MW of solar PV capacity by 2030 
Cambodia 
Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors 
Solar photovoltaic (1.5 MW), Biomass Gasification (87 kW), Micro-hydro (500 kW) 
Indonesia 
Reduce final energy consumption by 1% per year from the BAU scenario 
By 2025, the energy mix of Indonesia should contain: 5% biofuels, % geothermal, 2.6% hydro, 0.03% wind, 0.74 biomass 
Laos 
Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors 
Development of hydro projects for domestic use and export. 
Malaysia 
(i) Reduction of final energy consumption in the industrial, commercial and residential sectors by 10% from 2011 to 2030, (ii) Reduce final energy consumption of the transportation sector by 1.39 ktoe in 2030 by modal and fuel switching from gasoline to electricity rail transport and electric vehicles 
Installed renewable energy capacity by 2030: 1340 MW Biomass, 410 MW Biogas, 490 MW Mini-hydro, 854 MW Solar, 390 MW Municipal Solid Waste, Biofuels to displace 5% of diesel in road transport 
Myanmar 
(i) Reduce primary energy consumption by 5% in 2020 and 8% by 2030 compared to BAU, (ii) Improve energy efficiency in all end-use by 16% by 2030 
(i) 15%-20% share of renewable energy to total installed electricity generating capacity, (ii) Displace 8% conventional liquid fuels with biofuels in road transport 
Philippines 
Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors 
Target by 2030: ~ 1,500 MW of new geothermal capacity, ~ 2,100 MW of new hydro capacity, ~950 MW of new wind capacity, ~71 MW of new solar PV capacity, ~102 MW of new biomass capacity, Displace 15% of diesel and 20% of diesel and 20% of gasoline with biofuels 
Singapore 
(i) Reduce energy intensity by 20% by 2020 and by 35% by 2030 from the 2005 level (ii) Cap CO2 emissions from combustion of fuel at 63 Mt- CO2 in 2020. 
Solar energy to take a 5% share of the country’s power generation mix. 
Thailand 
Save 25% of total energy in 2030 relative to BAU 
Install 6,329 MW of various RE electricity generating facilities, Biofuels to displace 12.2% of transport energy demand 
Vietnam 
Reduce energy consumption by 3%-5% by 2010 and between 5%-8% by 2010-2015 
RE Targets by 2030: 2100 MW Wind, 2400 MW Small Hydro, 400 MW biomass
Expected CO2 Reduction from National Targets 
24% reduction in CO2 by 2030 is expected under Alternative Policy Scenario (APS), compare to Business as Usual Scenario (BA) as a result of the energy efficiency and renewable energy development action plans in National level to support regional aspiration. This is based on member countries fulfilling their current commitments to reduce the fuel consumption by end-users and power generation, as well as install more carbon free or carbon neutral generation sources, such as nuclear, biomass, wind and solar power facilities.
ASEAN’ Current Results 
Renewable energy total installed capacity in the ASEAN increased significantly from 24,424.84 MW in 2006 to 39,097.58 MW in 2011. 
Reached about 0.34 toe/million 2005 USD in 2010, Energy Intensity in 2011 back on the same level of 2005.
Key Findings 
As member countries continue to pursue their economic goals, energy consumption and CO2 emission in ASEAN as a region will growth very fast, put a pressure on energy security and environmental stability. 
If current energy (fossil fuel) production levels in the region do not increase - the region will have to source out this additional demand from outside the region, or need to tap more on its potential on renewable energies which are abundantly available through the region. 
Appropriate energy efficiency and conservation programs, low-carbon technologies and increased shares of non-fossil fuels in power generation - would be needed to reduce carbon intensity and enhance energy security.
Next Step: Development of the 4th ASEAN Energy Outlook 
APS will utilize the full potential of the renewable energy resources and EE&C action plants in the region under the energy market integration to reach the potentially maximum role of renewable energy in energy supply and reduction of Energy Intensity. 
References to (i) clearly define a legal and policy framework to promote RE and EE&C into sustainable development strategy; (ii) strengthening research and development on RE and EE&C technology appropriate to the ASEAN region; (iii) continue studies on RE and EE&C market and provide funding for promotion of environmentally friendly green energy. 
To be presented for the endorsement of ASEAN Ministers on Energy Meeting in 2015 in Malaysia.
Learning from Thailand’s Clean Energy Strategy 
Bundit Limmeechokchai 
Sirindhorn International Institute of Technology 
Thammasat University
Energy in Thailand: Past and Presence 
Thailand GHG emissions by sectors in 2000 
Energy, 
69.57% 
Industrial Process, 
7.15% 
Agriculture & 
Livestock, 22.64% 
Forestry, -3.44% 
Waste Management, 
4.07% 
Source: Thailand’s Second National Communication, (ONEP, 2011)
National Circumstance: Thailand Population and GDP 
0 
5 
10 
15 
20 
25 
30 
40 
45 
50 
55 
60 
65 
70 
1990 
1995 
2000 
2005 
No. of HH (Millions) 
Population (Millions) 
Population 
Number of household 
- 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
0 
50 
100 
150 
200 
250 
300 
1990 
1995 
2000 
2005 
Thousand USD per Capita 
Gross output (bil. Baht) 
Services 
Industry 
Agriculture 
Per Capita GDP
National Circumstance: Thailand Energy and CO2 emissions 
2 
2 
3 
3 
9 
16 
16 
23 
9 
9 
11 
13 
11 
19 
18 
23 
- 
10 
20 
30 
40 
50 
60 
70 
80 
1990 
1995 
2000 
2005 
Energy use (Mtoe) 
Agriculture 
Industry 
Res. & Com. 
Transportation 
6 
6 
9 
11 
33 
31 
31 
43 
21 
4 
4 
5 
34 
47 
44 
56 
32 
50 
58 
76 
- 
50 
100 
150 
200 
250 
1990 
1991 
1992 
1993 
CO2 emission (Mt-CO2) 
Agriculture 
Industry 
Res. & Com. 
Transportation 
Power generation 
1990 
1995 
2000 
2005
Thailand’s NAMAs: The Ambitious Target 
1.Renewable Electricity (AEDP, +25%RE in 2021) 
2.Energy Efficiency (EEDP, -25%EI in 2030) 
3.Environmental Sustainable Transport System 
Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
“Thailand will endeavor to lower CO2 emissions by 20% in 2020 compared to the BAU” 
CO2 Counter-measures for Thailand’s Energy LEDS 
• RE Power: Renewable electricity: Biomass, biogas, hydro, Waste-to-energy, Solar, Wind etc. 
• EE: Energy Efficiency Improvement in Industries, Buildings. 
• Transport: Bio-Fuels, Improving Fuel Economy etc. & Environmental Sustainable Transport System. 
Thailand’s NAMAs Mitigation Pledge
Alternative Energy 
Target (MW) 
Energy (GWh) 
OLD 
NEW 
OLD 
NEW 
Wind 
1,200 
1,800 
1,576 
2,365 
Solar PV 
2,000 
3,000 
2,628 
3,942 
Mini Hydro 
324 
324 
993 
993 
- Pump Storage 
1,284 
- 
7,873 
- 
Biomass 
3,630 
4,800 
22,259 
29,434 
Biogas 
600 
600 
3,153 
3,154 
- Napier Grass 
3,000 
- 
21,024 
Waste to Energy 
160 
400 
841 
2,102 
New RE 
3 
3 
10.51 
10.51 
TOTAL 
9,201 
13,927 
39,336 
63,025 
Alternative Energy Development Plan (AEDP25%) 2021 
Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
CO2 Emissions in the BAU and NAMA Roadmap 
0 
50,000 
100,000 
150,000 
200,000 
250,000 
300,000 
350,000 
400,000 
Total CO2 emissions (kt-CO2) 
360 Mt 
7% or 25 Mt 
BAU 
Assessment with Domestic MRV in 2014 
Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
Thailand Appropriate GHG Mitigation in 2020 
20% 
Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
National Committee on Climate Change Policy (NCCC) 
Prime Minister 
Minister of Natural Resources and Environment (MONRE) 
Chair 
Vice-Chair 
Sub-committees 
NCCC members: 
1.Prime Minister’s Office 
2.Ministry of Finance 
3.Ministry of Agriculture and Cooperatives 
4.Ministry of Transport and Communications 
5.Ministry of Information and Communication Technology 
6.Ministry of Energy (DEDE, EPPO) 
7.Ministry of Commerce 
8.Ministry of Interior 
9.Ministry of Science and Technology 
10.Ministry of Education 
11.Ministry of Public Health 
12.Ministry of Industry 
13.Bangkok Metropolitan Administration 
14.Office of the National Economics and Social Development Board 
15.Bureau of Budget 
16.Experts 
Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment (MONRE) 
ONEP/CCMC 
Secretariat 
TGO 
(Policy formulation and National Focal Point) 
(DNA (for CDM) / Technical support and services to project developers) 
Institutional Framework for Climate Change Policy in Thailand
NAMAs MRV 
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
MRV of RE Power 
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
MRV of EE NAMA 
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
30% 
20% 
2050BAU 
2050LCS 
Peak CO2 
Thailand’s Post2020 Scenarios 
Low Emission Pathway and Peak Emission Scenarios
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Key Lessons Learned 
•Co-benefits reveal positive aspects of GHG mitigation. 
•MRV process needs cooperation among related ministries. 
•Abatement costs of actions are identified. 
•It is concluded among Thai stakeholders that the NAMAs action of 7-20% reduction in CO2 will be unilateral NAMAs. 
•However, MRVs of such actions are required to ensure GHG reduction achievement and transparency. 
•Experiences learned from pre2020 is used in development of post2020 agreement or the intended nationally determined contribution (INDC) .
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Post2020 
Upfront Info (for Thailand’s INDC 2030) 
1.Baseline Scenario vs. 2030 Scenario 
2.Realistic policy/actions (RE, EE, LCS/LEDS) 
3.Projection methodology/modeling (AIM, MARKAL, LEAP etc.) 
4.Data sources (Official Statistic Reports, Gov’t policies) 
5.Sectoral approach for emission/reduction. 
6.Integrated modeling will be done for the whole energy system. 
7.Land-use and forestry will not be included. 
8.Annual GHG reduction until 2030 will be quantified. 
9.Double counting of actions will be avoided. 
10.Outcome will be transparent Thailand’s INDC 2030.
Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Conclusions 
•Thailand’s Energy LEDS will result in transformational changes in both supply side and demand side. 
•To achieve peak target, Thailand needs, i) LEDS Capacity Building, ii) sustainable Feed-in Tariff scheme for renewable electricity, iii) enforcement of Energy Efficiency laws in buildings and industries, iv) co-funding of the LEDS actions. 
•The peak target will not be achieved if they are not planned & implemented in the early stage. The lock-in emissions will happen to Thailand. 
•In addition, M R V of LEDS actions are of necessity.
Questions 
To ask a question, please select the “questions” pane on your screen and type your question into the textbox.
Survey 
Please take a moment to take this short survey to let us know how we did and where we can improve.
Thank you 
Alexander Ochs, aochs@worldwatch.org 
S.S. Krishnan, ssk@cstep.in 
Beni Suryadi, benisuryadi@aseanenergy.org 
Bundit Limmeechokchai, bundit.lim@gmail.com 
Stay tuned for our upcoming energy webinars on leaders in the Latin America & Caribbean and Africa regions!

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Energy Low Emission Development Strategies in Asia: A Regional Overview and Experiences from Thailand

  • 1. Energy Low Emission Development Strategies in Asia: A Regional Overview and Experiences from Thailand 29 October 2014 Presenters: Alexander Ochs - Worldwatch Institute S.S. Krishnan - Center for Study of Science, Technology and Policy Beni Suryadi - ASEAN Centre for Energy Bundit Limmeechokchai -Thammasat University
  • 2. Welcome & Introduction Alexander Ochs Worldwatch Institute LEDS-EWG Chair
  • 3. Audio Options for Participants: 1.Listen through your computer. Please select the “mic and speakers” radio button on the right hand audio pane display 2. Listen by telephone. Please select the “telephone” option in the right-hand display, and a phone number and PIN will display Panelists: Please mute your audio device when not presenting! Technical Difficulties: Contact the GoToWebinars Help Desk: 888.259.3826 Logistics
  • 4. To Ask a Question: •Select the “questions” pane on your screen and type in your question If you are having trouble with the webinar: •PDFs of the presentation can be accessed at: http://ledsgp.org/sector/energy •A video/audio recording of this webinar and slide decks will be available at: http://ledsgp.org/sector/energy Logistics
  • 5. 1.Welcome & Introduction Alexander Ochs, Worldwatch Institute, LEDS-EWG Chair 2.Introduction to the LEDS Asia Regional Platform and the Importance of Energy in Asia S.S. Krishnan, Center for Study of Science, Technology and Policy, LEDS-EWG Co-Chair for Asia 3.Key Low-Emission Energy Developments in Asia Beni Suryadi, ASEAN Centre for Energy 4.Learning from Thailand’s Clean Energy Strategy Bundit Limmeechokchai, Thammasat University 5.Q&A 6.Survey Outline
  • 6. LEDS Global Partnership International initiative aiming to harness the collective knowledge and resources of governments, donors, international organizations, and practitioners in scaling up and strengthening implementation of climate-resilient low emission development around the world. Launched in 2011, the LEDS GP now catalyzes action and collaboration across more than 120 countries and international organizations.
  • 7. Energy Working Group (EWG) The EWG promotes low-emission and climate- resilient development in the energy sector through a work program focused on learning and information exchange, sharing best practices, advisory services, and providing enhanced opportunities for coordination and collaboration. Objectives Strengthen support for LEDS in energy sector Mobilize capacity and advance peer-to-peer learning and collaboration on low emission energy development Improve coordination of energy-related LEDS at the country, regional, and global levels
  • 8. Energy Working Group Activities Current work plan, highlights Webinars: Events: •LEDS GP Annual Event, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia (August): - Energy Peer Learning Session For African Countries - Energy Sector Strategies and Policy Portfolios Session •LEDS LAC Regional Forum 2013 2015 work plan, highlights: •Energy & Development World Atlas •Energy Toolkit •Energy Data Crowdsourcing Project •Energy LEDS Training Camp •Energy Policy Development Group •Best Practices in Gathering and Using Energy Data for LEDS Development (April) •Energy LEDS in Asia (Oct.) •Energy LEDS in Africa (Nov./Dec.) •Energy LEDS in LAC (Nov./Dec.)
  • 9. Asia LEDS Partnership S.S. Krishnan LEDS-EWG Co-Chair for Asia
  • 10. Asia LEDS Partnership Importance of Energy in Asian economies •Economic growth and rural development are overarching national goals •Affordable, reliable, clean energy is critical to maintain pace of inclusive development •Conventional energy sources are limited and require large investments and natural resources •Achieving inclusive development requires acceleration of clean energy in developing economies
  • 11. Asia LEDS Partnership Importance of Energy in Asian economies •Clean energy provides a pathway for socio-economic development •Challenges to clean energy deployment include: •Capacity building and awareness •Financing mechanisms •Lessons and Best practices from similar economies •Tools for estimating baselines and policy success •Power, Transport, Industry, Buildings, Agriculture sectors need nuanced policies with cross cutting analysis
  • 12. Asia LEDS Partnership LEDS Energy Working Group Activities •Peer Learning, Sustainable Energy Webinars, Best Practice Inventory, LEDS Energy Toolkit •Identify and disseminate tools, models, approaches and best practices on clean energy approaches •Foster information exchange, coordination, and collaboration in Asia among programs and countries •Promote capacity building of practitioners in designing and implementing energy policies for LEDS and green growth •Build awareness of and support for energy related LEDS development and implementation across Asia by inspiring and catalyzing leaders of change.
  • 13. Key Energy Developments in Asia Beni Suryadi ASEAN Centre for Energy
  • 15. Energy & Carbon Intensity in Asia
  • 16. By Sector: Energy consumption increased at an annual rate of 7.0% from 213 MTOE in 2002 to 390 MTOE in 2011 The other sector: residential and commercial, had the fastest growth at an average annual rate of 8.7% resulting to its increased share of total final energy consumption. Energy Consumption in ASEAN
  • 17. By Fuel Type: Energy consumption of others which is mostly biomass was the fastest growing at 13.9% per annum Oil remained as the dominant fuel in final energy consumption but has slower growth rate at 4.1%. Energy Consumption in ASEAN
  • 18. The ASEAN Plan of Action for Energy Cooperation (APAEC) 2010-2015 July 2009: : ASEAN Ministers launched the third series of implementation plan of the ASEAN Vision 2020 as prescribed in the ASEAN Economic Community Blueprint 2015, named as APAEC 2010-2015, to serve as the blueprint for ASEAN cooperation in the field of energy for the period 2010-2015 under the theme “Bringing Policies to Actions: Towards a Cleaner, more Efficient and Sustainable ASEAN Energy Community”, to support the realization of the ASEAN Economic Community towards 2015 and beyond. Targets outlined on Low Emission Strategies: Goal of reducing regional energy intensity of at least 8% by 2015 based on 2005 level. To achieve a collective target of 15% for regional renewable energy in the total power installed capacity by 2015.
  • 19. National Targets on EE&C and RE to Support APAEC Member States Energy Efficiency Saving Goal Renewable Energy Targets Brunei Attain 25% reduction of energy intensity from 2005 level by 2030 10 MW of solar PV capacity by 2030 Cambodia Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors Solar photovoltaic (1.5 MW), Biomass Gasification (87 kW), Micro-hydro (500 kW) Indonesia Reduce final energy consumption by 1% per year from the BAU scenario By 2025, the energy mix of Indonesia should contain: 5% biofuels, % geothermal, 2.6% hydro, 0.03% wind, 0.74 biomass Laos Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors Development of hydro projects for domestic use and export. Malaysia (i) Reduction of final energy consumption in the industrial, commercial and residential sectors by 10% from 2011 to 2030, (ii) Reduce final energy consumption of the transportation sector by 1.39 ktoe in 2030 by modal and fuel switching from gasoline to electricity rail transport and electric vehicles Installed renewable energy capacity by 2030: 1340 MW Biomass, 410 MW Biogas, 490 MW Mini-hydro, 854 MW Solar, 390 MW Municipal Solid Waste, Biofuels to displace 5% of diesel in road transport Myanmar (i) Reduce primary energy consumption by 5% in 2020 and 8% by 2030 compared to BAU, (ii) Improve energy efficiency in all end-use by 16% by 2030 (i) 15%-20% share of renewable energy to total installed electricity generating capacity, (ii) Displace 8% conventional liquid fuels with biofuels in road transport Philippines Reduce final energy consumption by 10% in all sectors Target by 2030: ~ 1,500 MW of new geothermal capacity, ~ 2,100 MW of new hydro capacity, ~950 MW of new wind capacity, ~71 MW of new solar PV capacity, ~102 MW of new biomass capacity, Displace 15% of diesel and 20% of diesel and 20% of gasoline with biofuels Singapore (i) Reduce energy intensity by 20% by 2020 and by 35% by 2030 from the 2005 level (ii) Cap CO2 emissions from combustion of fuel at 63 Mt- CO2 in 2020. Solar energy to take a 5% share of the country’s power generation mix. Thailand Save 25% of total energy in 2030 relative to BAU Install 6,329 MW of various RE electricity generating facilities, Biofuels to displace 12.2% of transport energy demand Vietnam Reduce energy consumption by 3%-5% by 2010 and between 5%-8% by 2010-2015 RE Targets by 2030: 2100 MW Wind, 2400 MW Small Hydro, 400 MW biomass
  • 20. Expected CO2 Reduction from National Targets 24% reduction in CO2 by 2030 is expected under Alternative Policy Scenario (APS), compare to Business as Usual Scenario (BA) as a result of the energy efficiency and renewable energy development action plans in National level to support regional aspiration. This is based on member countries fulfilling their current commitments to reduce the fuel consumption by end-users and power generation, as well as install more carbon free or carbon neutral generation sources, such as nuclear, biomass, wind and solar power facilities.
  • 21. ASEAN’ Current Results Renewable energy total installed capacity in the ASEAN increased significantly from 24,424.84 MW in 2006 to 39,097.58 MW in 2011. Reached about 0.34 toe/million 2005 USD in 2010, Energy Intensity in 2011 back on the same level of 2005.
  • 22. Key Findings As member countries continue to pursue their economic goals, energy consumption and CO2 emission in ASEAN as a region will growth very fast, put a pressure on energy security and environmental stability. If current energy (fossil fuel) production levels in the region do not increase - the region will have to source out this additional demand from outside the region, or need to tap more on its potential on renewable energies which are abundantly available through the region. Appropriate energy efficiency and conservation programs, low-carbon technologies and increased shares of non-fossil fuels in power generation - would be needed to reduce carbon intensity and enhance energy security.
  • 23. Next Step: Development of the 4th ASEAN Energy Outlook APS will utilize the full potential of the renewable energy resources and EE&C action plants in the region under the energy market integration to reach the potentially maximum role of renewable energy in energy supply and reduction of Energy Intensity. References to (i) clearly define a legal and policy framework to promote RE and EE&C into sustainable development strategy; (ii) strengthening research and development on RE and EE&C technology appropriate to the ASEAN region; (iii) continue studies on RE and EE&C market and provide funding for promotion of environmentally friendly green energy. To be presented for the endorsement of ASEAN Ministers on Energy Meeting in 2015 in Malaysia.
  • 24. Learning from Thailand’s Clean Energy Strategy Bundit Limmeechokchai Sirindhorn International Institute of Technology Thammasat University
  • 25. Energy in Thailand: Past and Presence Thailand GHG emissions by sectors in 2000 Energy, 69.57% Industrial Process, 7.15% Agriculture & Livestock, 22.64% Forestry, -3.44% Waste Management, 4.07% Source: Thailand’s Second National Communication, (ONEP, 2011)
  • 26. National Circumstance: Thailand Population and GDP 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 40 45 50 55 60 65 70 1990 1995 2000 2005 No. of HH (Millions) Population (Millions) Population Number of household - 1 2 3 4 5 6 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 1990 1995 2000 2005 Thousand USD per Capita Gross output (bil. Baht) Services Industry Agriculture Per Capita GDP
  • 27. National Circumstance: Thailand Energy and CO2 emissions 2 2 3 3 9 16 16 23 9 9 11 13 11 19 18 23 - 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 1990 1995 2000 2005 Energy use (Mtoe) Agriculture Industry Res. & Com. Transportation 6 6 9 11 33 31 31 43 21 4 4 5 34 47 44 56 32 50 58 76 - 50 100 150 200 250 1990 1991 1992 1993 CO2 emission (Mt-CO2) Agriculture Industry Res. & Com. Transportation Power generation 1990 1995 2000 2005
  • 28. Thailand’s NAMAs: The Ambitious Target 1.Renewable Electricity (AEDP, +25%RE in 2021) 2.Energy Efficiency (EEDP, -25%EI in 2030) 3.Environmental Sustainable Transport System Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
  • 29. “Thailand will endeavor to lower CO2 emissions by 20% in 2020 compared to the BAU” CO2 Counter-measures for Thailand’s Energy LEDS • RE Power: Renewable electricity: Biomass, biogas, hydro, Waste-to-energy, Solar, Wind etc. • EE: Energy Efficiency Improvement in Industries, Buildings. • Transport: Bio-Fuels, Improving Fuel Economy etc. & Environmental Sustainable Transport System. Thailand’s NAMAs Mitigation Pledge
  • 30. Alternative Energy Target (MW) Energy (GWh) OLD NEW OLD NEW Wind 1,200 1,800 1,576 2,365 Solar PV 2,000 3,000 2,628 3,942 Mini Hydro 324 324 993 993 - Pump Storage 1,284 - 7,873 - Biomass 3,630 4,800 22,259 29,434 Biogas 600 600 3,153 3,154 - Napier Grass 3,000 - 21,024 Waste to Energy 160 400 841 2,102 New RE 3 3 10.51 10.51 TOTAL 9,201 13,927 39,336 63,025 Alternative Energy Development Plan (AEDP25%) 2021 Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
  • 31. CO2 Emissions in the BAU and NAMA Roadmap 0 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 250,000 300,000 350,000 400,000 Total CO2 emissions (kt-CO2) 360 Mt 7% or 25 Mt BAU Assessment with Domestic MRV in 2014 Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
  • 32. Thailand Appropriate GHG Mitigation in 2020 20% Thailand’s Clean Energy Future
  • 33. National Committee on Climate Change Policy (NCCC) Prime Minister Minister of Natural Resources and Environment (MONRE) Chair Vice-Chair Sub-committees NCCC members: 1.Prime Minister’s Office 2.Ministry of Finance 3.Ministry of Agriculture and Cooperatives 4.Ministry of Transport and Communications 5.Ministry of Information and Communication Technology 6.Ministry of Energy (DEDE, EPPO) 7.Ministry of Commerce 8.Ministry of Interior 9.Ministry of Science and Technology 10.Ministry of Education 11.Ministry of Public Health 12.Ministry of Industry 13.Bangkok Metropolitan Administration 14.Office of the National Economics and Social Development Board 15.Bureau of Budget 16.Experts Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment (MONRE) ONEP/CCMC Secretariat TGO (Policy formulation and National Focal Point) (DNA (for CDM) / Technical support and services to project developers) Institutional Framework for Climate Change Policy in Thailand
  • 34. NAMAs MRV Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
  • 35. MRV of RE Power Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
  • 36. MRV of EE NAMA Thailand’s Energy LEDS: What Needed ?
  • 37. 30% 20% 2050BAU 2050LCS Peak CO2 Thailand’s Post2020 Scenarios Low Emission Pathway and Peak Emission Scenarios
  • 38. Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Key Lessons Learned •Co-benefits reveal positive aspects of GHG mitigation. •MRV process needs cooperation among related ministries. •Abatement costs of actions are identified. •It is concluded among Thai stakeholders that the NAMAs action of 7-20% reduction in CO2 will be unilateral NAMAs. •However, MRVs of such actions are required to ensure GHG reduction achievement and transparency. •Experiences learned from pre2020 is used in development of post2020 agreement or the intended nationally determined contribution (INDC) .
  • 39. Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Post2020 Upfront Info (for Thailand’s INDC 2030) 1.Baseline Scenario vs. 2030 Scenario 2.Realistic policy/actions (RE, EE, LCS/LEDS) 3.Projection methodology/modeling (AIM, MARKAL, LEAP etc.) 4.Data sources (Official Statistic Reports, Gov’t policies) 5.Sectoral approach for emission/reduction. 6.Integrated modeling will be done for the whole energy system. 7.Land-use and forestry will not be included. 8.Annual GHG reduction until 2030 will be quantified. 9.Double counting of actions will be avoided. 10.Outcome will be transparent Thailand’s INDC 2030.
  • 40. Thailand’s Energy LEDS: Conclusions •Thailand’s Energy LEDS will result in transformational changes in both supply side and demand side. •To achieve peak target, Thailand needs, i) LEDS Capacity Building, ii) sustainable Feed-in Tariff scheme for renewable electricity, iii) enforcement of Energy Efficiency laws in buildings and industries, iv) co-funding of the LEDS actions. •The peak target will not be achieved if they are not planned & implemented in the early stage. The lock-in emissions will happen to Thailand. •In addition, M R V of LEDS actions are of necessity.
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  • 43. Thank you Alexander Ochs, aochs@worldwatch.org S.S. Krishnan, ssk@cstep.in Beni Suryadi, benisuryadi@aseanenergy.org Bundit Limmeechokchai, bundit.lim@gmail.com Stay tuned for our upcoming energy webinars on leaders in the Latin America & Caribbean and Africa regions!