UNEP Partnership for Clean Fuels and Vehicles (PCFV)
|Name of initiative||UNEP Partnership for Clean Fuels and Vehicles (PCFV)|
|Secretariat||Partnership for Clean Fuels and Vehicles, Division of Technology, Industry and Economics, United Nations Environment Programme, P.O Box 30552 Nairobi KENYA, Tel: (+254 20) 7624184, Email: email@example.com|
|Organisational structure||Partnership structure with donors and partners from industry, gonverment, NGO, IO and others.|
|Name of lead organisation||UN Environment|
|Type of lead organisation||Network/Consortium/Partnership|
|Location/Nationality of lead organisation||Kenya|
|Description|| The Partnership for Clean Fuels and Vehicles (PCFV) is the leading global public-private initiative to promote cleaner fuels and vehicles in developing and transition countries. The PCFV brings together 72 organizations representing developed and developing countries, the fuel and vehicle industries, civil society, and leading world experts on cleaner fuels and vehicles. Our partners combine their resources and efforts to achieve cleaner air and lower greenhouse gas emissions from road transport by applying fuel quality improvements and proven vehicle technologies in use in leading global auto markets.
The PCFV provides a range of technical, financial and networking support for governments and other stakeholders to reduce vehicle emissions, namely fine particulate matter, carbon monoxide, black carbon and nitrogen oxides, and improve fuel economy.
|Objectives|| Following the successful ten-year campaign to end the use of leaded petrol on a global scale, the PCFV was re-launched in October 2012 in London with a renewed focus on 1) lead (global elimination in the 6 remaining countries using leaded petrol); 2) sulphur (lower sulphur levels in fuels, by improving refinery technology and/or fuel import standards).
No further quantified targets stated.
|Activities|| - Low sulphur fuels are critical to lowering direct emissions of particulate matter from on-road traffic (that are of great concern due to their health impacts) and black carbon emissions (an important climate pollutant).
- Support of developing countries in their efforts to improve fuel and vehicle technologies to maintain clean air - Generate educational programmes, and awareness campaigns; adapt economic and planning tools for clean fuels and vehicles analyses in local
|One or two success stories achieved|
Monitoring and Impacts
|Function of initiative||Implementation, Political dialogue, Technical dialogue|
|Activity of initiative||Knowledge dissemination and exchange, Norms and standard setting, Goal setting (ex-ante)|
|Comments on indicators and goals|
|How will goals be achieved|
|Have you changed or strenghtened your goals|
|Progress towards the goals|
|How are you tracking progress of your initiative|
|Companies||14||African Refiners Association (Ivory Coast),Afton Chemical (USA),Alliance of Automobile Manufacturers (USA),American Honda (USA),Asian Clean Fuels Association (Singapore),Association for Emission Control by Catalyst (Belgium),Association of European Automobile Manufacturers (Belgium),Association of Global Automakers (USA),Fleet Forum (Switzerland),International Fuel Quality Center (USA),International Petroleum Industry Environment Conservation Association (United K.),Japan Automobile Manufacturers Association (Japan),Kjaer Group A/S (Denmark),Lubrizol Corporation (USA).|
|Research and educational organisations||0|
|Non-governmental organisations||25||Caucasus Environmental NGO Network - CENN (Georgia), Centre for Environment and Development for the Arab Region & Europe - CEDARE (Egypt), Centro Mario Molina (Chile), CEGESTI (Costa Rica), Environmental and Energy Technology and Policy Institute (USA), FIA Foundation (United K.), Global New Car Assessment Programme (USA), Komite Penghapusan Bensin Bertimbel (Indonesia), Lawyers' Environmental Action Team (Tanzania), Natural Resources Defense Council (USA), Observatoire du Sahara et du Sahel (Tunisia), Petroleum Institute of East Africa (Kenya), Regional Environmental Centre for the Caucasus (Georgia), Scientific and Research Institute of Motor Transport (Russia), The LEAD Group (Australia), World Resources Institute (USA), Manufacturers of Emission Control Association (USA), National Association of Automobile Manufacturers of South Africa (South Africa), OKTA AD Refinery Skopje (North Makedonia), Organisation Internationale des Constructeurs d'Automobiles (France), Petrobras (Brazil), Petroleum Corporation of Jamaica (Jamaica), Society of Indian Automobile Manufacturers (India), South African Petroleum Industry Association (South Africa), VBD Automotive Technologies (India).|
|Governmental actors||18|| Democratic Republic of Congo - Ministère de l'Environnement- Conservation de la Nature- Eaux et Forêts (DR Congo), Environment and Climate Change (Canada), European Commission (Belgium), Ghana Environmental Protection Agency (Ghana), Indonesian Ministry of Environment (Indonesia), Lagos Metropolitan Area Transport Authority (Nigeria), Mexico - Instituto Nacional de Ecologia (Mexico), Mexico Office for Environment and Natural Resources (Mexico), Ministry of Environmental Protection (China), Ministry for Coordination of Environmental Affairs (Mozambique), National Automotive Council - Ministry of Industry (Nigeria), National Environment Management Authority (Kenya)
Ministry of Infrastructure and the Environment - Project Directorate Biofuels (Netherlands), Federal Ministry of Environment (Nigeria), Standards Organization of Nigeria (Nigeria), U.S. Agency for International Development (USA), U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USA), Yemen Environment Protection Authority (Yemen).
|Regional / state / county actors||0|
|City / municipal actors||0|
|Intergovernmental organisations||10||Association of Southeast Asian Nations (Philippines), Central American Commission on Environment and Development (El Salvador), Clean Air Asia (Philippines), Global New Car Assessment Programme (United K.), International Energy Agency (Switzerland), Regional Environment Centre for Central and Eastern Europe (USA), South Asia Co-operative Environment Programme (Sri Lanka), United Nations Dept for Economic & Social Affairs (USA), United Nations Environment Programme (Kenya), United Nations World Food Programme (Italy).|
|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