|Name of initiative||RE100|
|Secretariat||The Climate Group Europe office, 2nd Floor, Riverside Building, County Hall, Belvedere Rd, London, SE1 7PB, United Kingdom, +44 (0)20 7960 2970,Marie Reynolds e-mail: MReynolds@theclimategroup.org|
|Organisational structure||RE100 is led by The Climate Group in partnership with CDP, as part of the We Mean Business coalition.|
|Name of lead organisation||Led by The Climate Group in partnership with CDP, as part of the We Mean Business coalition|
|Type of lead organisation||NGO/Civil Society|
|Location/Nationality of lead organisation||United Kingdom|
|Description||RE100 is a collaborative initiative of influential businesses committed to 100% renewable electricity, working to massively increase corporate demand for - and delivery of - renewable energy.|
|Activities||RE100 shares the compelling business case for renewables and showcases business action, while working with others to address barriers and develop transparent reporting mechanisms.|
|One or two success stories achieved|| Apple, Bank of America, and General Motors were among the leading companies that joined RE100 during Climate Week NYC 2016 – http://there100.org/news/14231034.
RE100 won the 'Pioneer' award at the British Renewable Energy Awards 2016 - recognized for its efforts to accelerate the corporate take up of renewable energy through commitments to renewable power and creating a pathway that others can follow. http://there100.org/news/14221867
Monitoring and Impacts
|Function of initiative||Implementation, Capacity building, Political dialogue|
|Activity of initiative||Goal setting (ex-ante), Training and education, Advocacy|
Goal setting (ex-ante) — Total Mitigation
|Goals|| By 2020 it will be the ‘norm’ for all businesses to set a 100% renewable power goal.
In 2017 we are increasing the breadth and depth of the RE100 campaign. There will be a greater focus of work in India and China and we will be looking at influencing supply chains. We continue to work with a number of partner organizations (e.g. ShareAction) to accelerate recruitment and help members to reach their 100% renewable electricity goals (e.g. WBCSD Lctpi, Rocky Mountain Institute’s Business Renewables Center).
|Comments on indicators and goals|| tCO2e estimate from the report: "Individual actors, collective initiatives and their impact on global greenhouse gas emissions", New Climate, PBL, and Yale 2018.
Assuming that 2000 companies commit to source 100% of their electricity from renewable resources in 2030."tCO2e estimate from the report: "Individual actors, collective initiatives and their impact on global greenhouse gas emissions", New Climate, PBL, and Yale 2018. Assuming that 2000 companies commit to source 100% of their electricity from renewable resources in 2030." cannot be used as a page name in this wiki.
|How will goals be achieved|
|Have you changed or strenghtened your goals|
|Progress towards the goals||RE100 has grown from 13 companies in 2014 to 87 members as of January 2017. Together they are creating demand for over 107 TWh of renewable electricity. There are now several members based in India and China, and a number of companies from heavy industry such as automobile and cement manufacturing. RE100 is providing a series of knowledge-sharing and profiling opportunities for members. RE100 is demonstrating the business case for renewable power and has worked to influence EU policy to help companies access renewable energy in Europe.|
|How are you tracking progress of your initiative|| Members are encouraged to report their electricity and renewable electricity use on an annual basis to CDP. Progress towards RE100 goals is tracked and reported in the RE100 Annual Report: http://there100.org/reports-briefings.
RE100 does not track the carbon savings of companies as they work towards their 100% renewable power targets, rather data on electricity consumption and use of renewables (including different options deployed and where). Stakeholders committed: Number of companies committed increased from 13 in 2014 to 129 in 2018. Mitigation, renewable energy: The 129 members consumed 159 TWh of renewable energy in 2017.
We highlight how much money our members invest in renewable power and climate change initiatives – for example Goldman Sachs http://there100.org/goldman-sachs set a 10-year target to deploy $40 billion of capital in financing and investment to scale-up clean energy globally. We also showcase savings being made by businesses through renewable energy - for example General Motors is saving $5 million annually http://there100.org/news/14230419.
|Available reporting|| Company data is made available in the RE100 Annual Report, http://there100.org/reports-briefings, including progress towards achieving 100% renewable power and the different approaches towards renewables that companies are taking.
Company achievements are published as news stories on both the RE100 website and The Climate Group website, and included in the monthly RE100 e-newsletter that is sent to both campaign participants as well as prospect companies and partner organizations. Stories are shared on both the RE100 and The Climate Group Twitter handles, with more than 3,000 and 100,000 followers respectively.
|Companies||124|| The IKEA Group (Sweden),3M (USA),Anheuser-Busch InBev (Belgium),Adobe (USA),AEON (Japan),AkzoNobel (Netherlands),alstria (Germany),Allianz (Germany),Anthem (USA),Apple (USA),ASKUL Corporation (Japan),AstraZeneca (United Kingdom),Atlassian (Australia),Aurora (USA),Autodesk (USA),Aviva,Bestseller (Denmark),Biogen (USA),Bloomberg LP (USA),BMW Group (Germany),BOZZUTO (USA),British Land (United Kingdom),BROAD Group (China),BT (United Kingdom),Burberry (United Kingdom),Califia Farms (USA),Canary Wharf Group (United Kingdom),The Carlsberg Group (Denmark),City of London (United Kingdom),Clif Bar & Company (USA),Coca-Cola European Partners (USA),Colruyt Group (Belgium),Coop Sapporo (Japan),Corbion (Netherlands),Daito Trust Construction Co. (Japan),Daiwa House Group (Japan),Dalmia Cement (India),Danone (France),Decathlon (France),Dentsu Aegis Network (United Kingdom),Derwent London (United Kingdom),Diageo (United Kingdom),eBay (USA),Elion (China),Elopak (Norway),Envipro (Japan),Equinix (USA),Estée Lauder Companies (France),Etsy (USA),Facebook (USA),FIA Formula E (United Kingdom),Firmenich (Switzerland),Fujifilm (Japan),Fujitsu(Japan),Fuyo General Lease Co. (Japan),Gatwick Airport (United Kingdom),General Motors (USA),Givaudan (Switzerland),Goldman Sachs Group (USA),Google (USA),Grupo Bimbo (Mexico),Gurmen Group (Turkey),H&M (United Kingdom),Hatsun Agro Products (India),Heathrow Airport (United Kingdom),Helvetia Group (Switzerland),Hewlett Packard Enterprise (USA),HP Hewlett Packard (USA),International Flavors & Fragrances Inc. (USA),IHS Markit (United Kingdom),Infosys (India),Interface (USA),Iron Mountain Incorporated (USA),JD Sports Fashion Plc (United Kingdom),Johnson & Johnson (USA),Kellogg (USA),Kingspan (Ireland),Konica Minolta (Japan),KPN (Netherlands),L’OCCITANE Group (France),La Poste (France),Landsec (United Kingdom),LEGO (Denmark),Lyft (USA),Mace (United Kingdom),Mahindra Holidays & Resorts (India),Marks and Spencer (United Kingdom),Mars (United Kingdom),Marui Group (Japan),McKinsey & Company (USA),Microsoft (USA),Nestle (Switzerland),NIKE (USA),Novo Nordisk (Denmark),Nomura Research Institute -NRI (Japan),Hair O'right (China),Organic Valley (USA),Pearson (USA),Philips Lighting (Netherlands),P&G (USA),Proximus (Belgium),PVH (USA),QTS (United Kingdom),Rackspace (USA),RB (United Kingdom),RELX Group (United Kingdom),Royal DSM (Netherlands),Royal Philips (Netherlands),RICOH Company (Japan),Salesforce (USA),SAP (Germany),SAVE S.p.A (Italy),Schneider Electric (France),Sekisui House (Japan),SGS (Switzerland),Signify (Netherlands),Sky plc (United Kingdom),Slaughter and May (United Kingdom),Sony Corporation (USA),Starbucks (USA),Steelcase (USA),Swisscom (Switzerland),Swiss Post (Switzerland),Tata Motors (India),TCI Co. (China),Telefonica S.A. (Spain),Tesco (United Kingdom),Tetra Pak (Sweden),T-Mobile US (USA),Toda Corporation (Japan),Tokyu Land Corporation (Japan),TRIDL (Japan),Unilever (United Kingdom),Vail Resorts (USA),Vaisala (Finland),Vestas (Denmark),VF Corporation (USA),Visa (USA),VMware (USA),WalMart Stores (USA),Wells Fargo & Co. (USA),WeWork (USA),The Wonderful Company (USA),Workday (USA),YOOX NET A PORTER GROUP (United Kingdom).
For more information about the members goals see http://re100.org/companies.
|Research and educational organisations||0|
|Regional / state / county actors||0|
|City / municipal actors||0|
|Financial Institutions||40||The Swiss Re Group (Switzerland), Amalgamated Bank (USA), Asset Management One (Japan), Aviva (United Kingdom), AXA (France), Bank of America (USA), Bank Australia (Australia), Bankia (Spain), Barclay (United Kingdom), BBWA (Spain), CaixaBank (Spain), Capital One (USA), Citi (USA), Commerzbank (Germany), Commonwealth Bank (Australia), Crédit Agricole Group (France), Crown Estate (United Kingdom), Danske Bank Group (Denmark), DBS Bank (Singapore), DNB (Norway), Fifth Third Bancorp (USA), HSBC (United Kingdom), ING (Netherlands), Johnan Shinkin Bank (Japan), JPMorgan Chase & Co. (USA), Jupiter Asset Management (United Kingdom), Lloyds Banking Group (United Kingdom), Morgan Stanley (USA), Nordea (Denmark), PNC (USA), Prudential (USA), QBE (Australia), Royal Bank of Scotland (United Kingdom), Schroders (United Kingdom), TD Bank Group (Canada), UBS (Switzerland), Voya Financial (USA), Westpac (Australia), Zurich (Switzerland).|
|Supporting partners||0||We Mean Business (United Kingdom), IKEA Foundation (Denmark), and RE100 (United Kingdom) members|
|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