CEM: Global Lighting Challenge
|Name of initiative||CEM: Global Lighting Challenge|
|Secretariat|| Clean Energy Ministerial Secretariat
31-35 rue de la Fédération 75739 Paris Cedex 15, France
|Organisational structure||Global Lighting Challenge is a CEM Campain|
|Name of lead organisation||Clean Energy Ministrial|
|Type of lead organisation||Other intergovernmental organization|
|Location/Nationality of lead organisation||France|
|Description|| The Clean Energy Ministerial (CEM) is a high-level global forum to promote policies and programs that advance clean energy technology, to share lessons learned and best practices, and to encourage the transition to a global clean energy economy. Initiatives are based on areas of common interest among participating governments and other stakeholders. The CEM is focused on three global climate and energy policy goals:
•Improve energy efficiency worldwide •Enhance clean energy supply •Expand clean energy access
|Objectives|| Overarching goal is to deploy 10 billion high-efficiency bulbs. Other objectives are: Increasing energy savings – implies a focus on efficiency and stringent criteria for defining efficiency and quality, as well as tracking (technical focus);
Accelerating deployment of advanced lighting – implies a focus on number of products and maximizing number of commitments (focus on messaging, outreach, and promotion strategies); Expanding modern lighting access.
|One or two success stories achieved|| More than eight billion LED lighting products pledged toward the 10 billion goal through a public-private volunteer coalition of more than 40 governments, manufacturers, retailers, and expert groups working together.
On 3 May, Minister Ibrahim Baylan launched Belysningsutmaningen, Sweden’s commitment to the Global Lighting Challenge. Together with public and private actors, the Swedish government now races to reduce by half the electricity demand for lighting by 2020 and challenges other countries to follow suit. http://cleanenergyministerial.org/Blog/sweden-challenges-other-countries-to-join-the-global-lighting-challenge-64446
Monitoring and Impacts
|Function of initiative||Political dialogue, Implementation|
|Activity of initiative||Policy planning and recommendations, Goal setting (ex-ante)|
|Goals|| The Global Lighting Challenge is a race to reach cumulative global sales of 10 billion high- efficiency, high-quality, and affordable advanced lighting products, such as light-emitting diode (LED) lamps.
Encourage commitments to the global transition of LED lighting from both public and private sector entities according to the GLC’s guiding principles. The GLC platform acts as a way to highlight leaders of this transition and inspire others to make commitments.
|Comments on indicators and goals|
|How will goals be achieved|
|Have you changed or strenghtened your goals|
|Progress towards the goals||The Clean Energy Minister’s Global Lighting Challenge was a resounding success, surpassing its goal of a cumulative global roll-out of 10 billion high-efficiency, high-quality, and affordable lighting products, with 14 billion products committed. See:|
|How are you tracking progress of your initiative||Self-reporting of progress towards commitments once or twice a year.|
|Companies||11||Global Bright Light Foundation,San Francisco International Airport,Hamilton,Green Solar Africa,IKEA Group,K Energies,Ledvance,MGM Resorts,Rayal,UrbanVolt,Philips|
|Research and educational organisations||0|
|National states||16||Canada, Chile, China, EU, France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Mexico, Russia, South Africa, South Korea, Sweden, Switzerland, United Arab Emirates, United States|
|Regional / state / county actors||2||Washington, Victoria (Australia)|
|City / municipal actors||0|
|Number of members in the years|| |
|Have only national states as participators||No|
|Transport||Agriculture||Forestry||Business||Financial institutions||Buildings||Industry||Waste||Cities and subnational governments||Short Term Pollutants||International maritime transport||Energy Supply||Fluorinated gases||Energy efficiency||Renewable energy||Supply chain emission reductions||Adaptation||Other||Resilience||Innovation||Energy Access and Efficiency||Private Finance|
Not only have national states as participators