1 edition of 2005 integrated energy policy report found in the catalog.
Cover title.Issues for 2007-cataloged as a serial in LC.Includes bibliographical references.Also issued online.CEC pub. no. CEC-100-2005-007
|Statement||California Energy Commission|
|Publishers||California Energy Commission|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 107 p. :|
|Number of Pages||45|
|Introduction Transportation fuels Electricity needs and procurement policies Demand-side resources, distributed generation, and other electricity supplies Transmission Challenges Renewable resources for electricity generation Challenges and possibilities of natural gas Integrating water and energy strategies Global climate change California-Mexico border region energy issues.|
nodata File Size: 5MB.
Report to the Governor on the findings of the Climate Action Team subgroup on cap and trade options for the State. Peak electricity demands occur on hot summer days. Work with the CAISO to ensure the development of a workable, competitive wholesale energy market that has meaningful market power mitigation rules. The Climate Action Team has established subgroups specifically to evaluate options for a statewide "cap-and-trade" program and adaptation and mitigation scenarios.
Identify western state policies and strategies to 2005 integrated energy policy report production of 30,000 MW of clean energy across the west by 2015, consistent with the Western Governors' Association Clean and Diversified Energy Advisory Committee and West Coast Climate Initiative goals. Establish a program to encourage solar hot water heating to reduce the reliance on natural gas for water heating.
Remove entry barriers to new players and imports. The Energy Policy Act of 2005 required this one-time reporting by federal agencies to Congress and EPA's Administrator by August 8, 2006. Improve the State's transmission line planning and permitting processes by integrating the CAISO's transmission planning and modeling capabilities, the CEC's power plant licensing, environmental and planning expertise, and the CPUC's ratemaking function and by ensuring that the processes are adaptable, flexible and representative of broad stakeholder input.
The Energy Commission's 2005 building standards, to be adopted in 2003, when combined with training and enforcement, are expected to reduce energy needs in new buildings by approximately 5 percent.
Determine system benefits of distributed generation and related costs. Currently, most energy is produced through hydrocarbon thermal plants. Promote a balanced portfolio of baseload energy, demand, and peak demand reductions to obtain both reliability and long-term resource benefits of energy efficiency for both electricity and natural gas. 4 percent per year, roughly the equivalent of three new 500-megawatt power plants.
The EAP was a living document meant to change with time, experience, and need. Identify methodologies to quantify the expected costs and benefits of climate change policies. The CEC is scheduled to submit the proposed methodology and implementation schedule to the Governor in September 2005.
California's demand for natural gas also is increasing. 3 million California jobs by 2050. The development of EAP II has benefited from the active participation of the Business, Transportation, and Housing Agency, the Resources Agency, the State and Consumer Services Agency, the California Independent System Operator CAISOthe California Environmental Protection Agency Cal EPAand other agencies with energy-related responsibilities.
In particular, we pledge to remove the remaining barriers 2005 integrated energy policy report transparency in the electricity resource procurement processes in the State and to increase outreach to consumers by providing improved education and services regarding energy efficiency, demand response, rates, climate change, and opportunities to reduce the environmental impacts of energy use. In 2003, Morocco had an installed generating capacity of 4.
To do this we have expanded the scope of the EAP. Identify critical new gas transmission, distribution and storage facilities needed to meet California's future needs. Complete testing to evaluate tire rolling resistance and fuel economy potential, establish standards, and implement a voluntary reporting program.
company General Atomics to construct the research reactor east of Rabat.
While California has some of the country's most aggressive policies aimed at cutting planet-warming greenhouse gas emissions, its buildings have been quietly.
EAP II further expands the scope of the original EAP to describe research, development and demonstration activities that are critical to realizing our energy goals.