|Name of initiative||EV100|
|Secretariat|| The Climate Group.
The Climate Group has offices in New Delhi, New York and London. Europe office: 2nd Floor, Riverside Building, County Hall, Belvedere Rd, London SE1 7PB, United Kingdom, phone: +44 (0)20 7960 2970; e-mail: EV100@theclimategroup.org
|Organisational structure||EV100 is supported by We Mean Business, Climate Works Foundation and Heising Simons Foundation. EV100 launched in September 2017.|
|Name of lead organisation||The Climate Group|
|Type of lead organisation||NGO/Civil Society|
|Location/Nationality of lead organisation||United Kingdom|
|Description||To accelerate the transition to electro-mobility by leveraging the role corporate demand can play in driving EV uptake and roll-out of charging infrastructure.|
|Objectives|| Companies joining EV100 make an individual commitment to transitioning their fleets to electric vehicles and/or installing charging infrastructure at their relevant premises by 2030.
They can choose to make the commitment in one or more of four influence areas: directly controlled fleets (owned/leased), service provider contracts, workplace charging, and customer charging.
|Activities|| Outreach and coalition building: EV100 is a broad coalition of major global companies all making the public commitment as outlined above. First joiners were announced in September 2017 the campaign currently totals 26 corporate members.
Capacity building: EV100 members will be supported by regular webinars and other peer learning opportunities to share experiences and benefit from existing knowledge as they work to achieve their commitments. Knowledge development: A key aspect of the campaign’s development is the public profiling of members. Through the example of participating companies, EV100 will demonstrate the growing business case for electro-mobility to a broad range of stakeholders including other businesses, policy makers and the general public. Policy-making and implementations: EV100 will build a unified voice from businesses on EV demand. Working closely with policy leaders, for example through the Zero Emission Vehicle Challenge, it will develop active dialogue between business and government about the framework conditions required to drive EV uptake.
|One or two success stories achieved|
Monitoring and Impacts
|Function of initiative||Implementation|
|Activity of initiative||Technical operational implementation (ex-post)|
|Goals|| Commitment actions will lead to direct transport emissions reductions as internal combustion engine vehicles are replaced by electric vehicles.
The collective corporate action will also drive the transition to electric-mobility in the broader market: The forward-looking demand signal from companies drives market supply and gives political support to legislators. Corporate action also positions electro-mobility as a new mainstream solution to the general public, and makes it easier for staff and customers to make a personal transition.
|Comments on indicators and goals||The Climate Group is closely working with SLoCaT and the Marrakech Partnership for Global Climate Action. We will update impact data in that context, as well as our own annual reporting process.|
|How will goals be achieved|
|Have you changed or strenghtened your goals|
|Progress towards the goals|
|How are you tracking progress of your initiative|| EV100 will monitor its members’ progress in an annual reporting cycle that will hold individual companies to account as well as allow the campaign to present an overarching picture of progress on corporate EV leadership and the related opportunities and challenges. The first EV100 Annual Report is due to be published in early 2019.
Further members will be invited to join continuously (for latest list, see www.theclimategroup.org/ev100-members).
|Companies||57||Aeon Mall (Japan),Air New Zealand (New Zealand),Airport Authority Hong Kong (China),Aeroport de Montral (Canada),APCOA PARKING Group (United Kingdom),Askul (Japan),ASTRA ZENECA (United Kingdom),Baidu (Chaina),BOUNCE (India),BSES Rajdhani Power Limited (India),BSES YAMUNA POWER LIMITED (India),BT Group (United Kingdom),CENTRICA (United Kingdom),Christchurch Airport (New Zealand),Clif Bar & Company (California),CLP Group (China),Delta Electronics (USA),Deutsche Post DHL (Germany),EDF Group (France),Energia de Portugal - EDP (Portugal),E.ON (Germany),Genentech (USA),Genesis Energy (New Zealand),Heathrow Airport (United Kingdom),HP Hewlett Packard (USA),Iberdrola (Spain),IKEA Group (Denmark),intu (United Kingdom),John Sisk & Son (Ireland),Landsec (United Kingdom),Leaseplan (United Kingdom),Mawdsleys (United Kingdom),Mercury NZ (New Zealand),Meridian (New Zealand),Mitie (United Kingdom),Metro AG ( Germany),Nippon Telegraph and Telephone Corporation - NTT (Japan),Ontario Power Generation (Canada),Ørsted (Denmark),Pacific General & Electric (USA),Port Authority of New York & New Jersey (USA),Post CH Ltd (Switzerland),RBS (United Kingdom),Royal Haskoning (Netherlands),Schenker AG (Germany),Shuttl (India),Signify (Netherlands),Takashimaya (Japan),TAXELCO INC (Canada),TOKYO ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY HOLDINGS - TEPCO (Japan),Unilever (USA),Vattenfall (Sweden),Wipro Ltd. (India).|
|Research and educational organisations||0|
|Regional / state / county actors||0|
|City / municipal actors||0|
|Financial Institutions||5||State Bank of India (India), Bank of America (USA), intu Properties PLC (United K.), Landsec (United K.), Royal Bank of Scotland Group (United K.)|
|Faith based organisations||0|
|Supporting partners||4||Ceres (USA), Japan-CLP (Japan), ShareAction (United Kingdom), We Mean Business (USA)|
|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