CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion

International Energy Agency

Frequency :
Annual
ISSN :
2219-9446 (online)
ISSN :
2219-9438 (print)
DOI :
10.1787/22199446
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This annual report presents data on the evolution of the emissions of CO2 from 1971 onwards for than 140 countries and regions by sector and by fuel. Emissions were calculated using IEA energy databases and the default methods and emission factors from the Revised 1996 IPCC Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories.

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CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion 2014

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International Energy Agency

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    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/6114281e.pdf
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Author(s):
IEA
Publication Date :
05 Nov 2014
Pages :
540
ISBN :
9789264217119 (PDF) ; 9789264217096 (print)
DOI :
10.1787/co2_fuel-2014-en

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In recognition of fundamental changes in the way governments approach energy-related environmental issues, the IEA has prepared this publication on CO2 emissions from fuel combustion. This annual publication was first published in 1997 and has become an essential tool for analysts and policy makers in many international fora such as the Conference of the Parties. The twentieth session of the Conference of the Parties to the Climate Change Convention (COP 20), in conjunction with the tenth meeting of the Parties to the Kyoto Protocol (CMP 10), will be meeting in Lima, Peru from 1 to 12 December 2014.

The data in this book are designed to assist in understanding the evolution of the emissions of CO2 from 1971 to 2012 for more than 140 countries and regions by sector and by fuel. Emissions were calculated using IEA energy databases and the default methods and emission factors from the Revised 1996 IPCC Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories.

Table of Contents

2012 CO2 EMISSIONS OVERVIEW
-Recent trends in CO2 emissions from fuel combustion xiii
PART I: METHODOLOGY
-1. IEA emissions estimates I.3
-2. Units and conversions I.13
-3. Indicator sources and methods I.15
-4. Geographical coverage I.21
-5. IPCC methodologies I.25
PART II: CO2 EMISSIONS FROM FUEL COMBUSTION
Summary tables
-CO2 emissions: Sectoral Approach II.4
-CO2 emissions from international marine bunkers II.16
-CO2 emissions from international aviation bunkers II.19
-CO2 emissions by sector in 2012 II.22
-CO2 emissions with electricity and heat allocated to consuming sectors in 2012 II.25
-Total primary energy supply II.28
-GDP II.34
-Population II.40
-CO2 emissions / TPES II.43
-CO2 emissions / GDP II.46
-CO2 emissions / population II.52
-Per capita emissions by sector in 2012 II.55
-Electricity output II.58
-CO2 emissions per kWh II.61
-CO2 emissions and drivers (Kaya decomposition) II.73
Global and regional totals
-World II.92
--Annex I Parties II.94
--Annex II Parties II.96
---North America II.98
---Europe II.100
---Asia Oceania II.102
---Economies in Transition II.104
--Non-Annex I Parties II.106
--Annex I Kyoto Parties  II.108
-OECD Total II.110
-OECD Americas II.112
-OECD Asia Oceania II.114
-OECD Europe II.116
-European Union - 28 II.118
-Non-OECD Total II.120
-Non-OECD Europe and Eurasia II.122
-Africa II.124
-Asia (excluding China) II.126
-China (including Hong Kong, China) II.128
-Non-OECD Americas II.130
-Middle East II.132
Country tables
-Albania II.136
-Algeria II.138
-Angola II.140
-Argentina II.142
-Armenia II.144
-Australia II.146
-Austria II.148
-Azerbaijan II.150
-Bahrain II.152
-Bangladesh II.154
-Belarus II.156
-Belgium II.158
-Benin II.160
-Bolivia II.162
-Bosnia and Herzegovina  II.164
-Botswana II.166
-Brazil II.168
-Brunei Darussalam II.170
-Bulgaria II.172
-Cambodia II.174
-Cameroon II.176
-Canada II.178
-Chile II.180
-People’s Republic of China II.182
-Colombia II.184
-Congo II.186
-Democratic Republic of Congo II.188
-Costa Rica II.190
-Côte d’Ivoire II.192
-Croatia II.194
-Cuba II.196
-Cyprus II.198
-Czech Republic II.200
-Denmark II.202
-Dominican Republic II.204
-Ecuador II.206
-Egypt II.208
-El Salvador II.210
-Eritrea II.212
-Estonia II.214
-Ethiopia II.216
-Finland II.218
-Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia  II.220
-France II.222
-Gabon II.224
-Georgia II.226
-Germany II.228
-Ghana II.230
-Gibraltar II.232
-Greece II.234
-Guatemala II.236
-Haiti II.238
-Honduras II.240
-Hong Kong, China II.242
-Hungary II.244
-Iceland II.246
-India II.248
-Indonesia II.250
-Islamic Republic of Iran II.252
-Iraq II.254
-Ireland  II.256
-Israel II.258
-Italy II.260
-Jamaica  II.262
-Japan II.264
-Jordan II.266
-Kazakhstan II.268
-Kenya II.270
-Democratic People’s Republic of Korea II.272
-Korea II.274
-Kosovo II.276
-Kuwait II.278
-Kyrgyzstan II.280
-Latvia II.282
-Lebanon  II.284
-Libya II.286
-Lithuania II.288
-Luxembourg II.290
-Malaysia II.292
-Malta II.294
-Mauritius II.296
-Mexico II.298
Republic of Moldova  II.300
-Mongolia II.302
-Montenegro II.304
-Morocco II.306
-Mozambique II.308
-Myanmar II.310
-Namibia II.312
-Nepal II.314
-Netherlands II.316
-Netherlands Antilles II.318
-New Zealand II.320
-Nicaragua II.322
-Nigeria II.324
-Norway II.326
-Oman II.328
-Pakistan II.330
-Panama II.332
-Paraguay II.334
-Peru II.336
-Philippines II.338
-Poland II.340
-Portugal  II.342
-Qatar II.344
-Romania II.346
-Russian Federation II.348
-Saudi Arabia II.350
-Senegal II.352
-Serbia II.354
-Singapore II.356
-Slovak Republic II.358
-Slovenia II.360
-South Africa II.362
-Spain II.364
-Sri Lanka  II.366
-Sudan II.368
-Sweden II.370
-Switzerland II.372
-Syrian Arab Republic II.374
-Chinese Taipei II.376
-Tajikistan II.378
-Thailand II.382
-Togo II.384
-Trinidad and Tobago II.386
-Tunisia II.388
-Turkey II.390
-Turkmenistan II.392
-Ukraine II.394
-United Arab Emirates II.396
-United Kingdom II.398
-United States II.400
-Uruguay II.402
-Uzbekistan II.404
-Venezuela II.406
-Viet Nam II.408
-Yemen II.410
-Zambia II.412
-Zimbabwe II.414
PART III: GREENHOUSE-GAS EMISSIONS
-1. Trends in GHG emissions III.3
-2. Sources and methods III.9
-3. Total GHG emissions III.23