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78 %

Contribución de BRICS al aumento mundial del consumo energético entre 2010 y 2019.

El consumo mundial de electricidad se ralentizó notablemente en 2019 (+0,7 %)

En 2019, el consumo eléctrico mundial creció a un ritmo mucho más lento que en los últimos años (+0,7 % por contraposición a un promedio del 3 % anual durante el periodo comprendido entre 2000 y 2018) debido a una desaceleración del crecimiento económico y a temperaturas más suaves en varios países grandes.
La demanda de electricidad en China, que concentra el 28 % del consumo eléctrico mundial, creció en un 4,5 % en 2019 (respecto del 10 % anual observado durante el periodo comprendido entre 2000 y 2018), ya que la desaceleración de la demanda eléctrica procedente de la industria (menor crecimiento económico en 2019) se vio parcialmente contrarrestada por una fuerte demanda de los sectores residencial y servicios. Permaneció estable en la India (descenso del consumo industrial) y en Rusia (temperaturas suaves).
En EE. UU., el descenso de la demanda de los sectores industrial y residencial contribuyó a una reducción del 2,2 % en el consumo eléctrico. El consumo eléctrico también se redujo en la UE (-1,4 %, en línea con la desaceleración económica), Japón, Corea del Sur y Sudáfrica.

Global Energy Trends 2020 - Update

New Consolidated Statistics & Estimates integrating COVID 19 impact.

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10
May

EU energy-related CO2 emissions decreased by 10% in 2020

Energy-related CO2 emissions in the European Union contracted by 10% in 2020, as a result of COVID-19 containment measures that had a significant impact on transport and industrial activities. CO2 emissions from fossil fuel combustion decreased in all countries, with the largest contractions in Greece (-19%), Estonia, Luxembourg (-18% each), Spain (-16%) and Denmark (-15%). They fell by around 9% in Germany (25% of EU's total energy-related CO2 emissions), and by around 11% in Italy (12% of total emissions) and France (11% of total emissions). Emissions cuts were limited in Malta (-1%), Hungary (-1.7%), Ireland and Lithuania (both -2.6%).

23
Apr

France misses its 2020 renewables target by 4 percentage points

According to preliminary data from the Ministry of the Ecological Transition, the share of renewables in France’s final energy consumption reached 19.1% in 2020, including 24.8% for electricity, 23.3% for heating and 9.2% for transports. The growth of renewable energies in France has been important since 2005, especially with the development of biofuels, solid biomass, heat pumps, wind and solar power. The country, which aimed to achieve a target of a 23% share of renewables in final consumption by 2020, including 27% for electricity, 33% for heating and cooling and 10% for transports, has missed its targets.

20
Apr

Switzerland’s power demand declined by 2.6% in 2020

Switzerland’s electricity consumption declined by 2.6% in 2020 to 55.7 TWh, according to the Swiss Federal Office of Energy. This decline was due to the COVID-19 related lockdowns (-4.3% in electricity consumption in the first quarter and -7.8% in the second quarter of 2020), and to economic trends (2.9% drop in the GDP), weather conditions (the number of heating degree days fell by 4.4% compared to 2019) and energy efficiency improvements to a lesser extent.

19
Apr

EU ETS GHG emissions declined by 13.3% in 2020

Greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions from operators covered by the EU Emissions Trading System (EU ETS) fell by 13.3% in 2020, due to an 11.2% decrease in emissions from stationary installations (power plants and manufacturing plants) to 1.331 MtCO2eq and a 64.1% decrease in emissions from aviation, a sector which was severely impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, to 24.5 MtCO2eq. 

The power sector posted a 14.9% decrease, as a result of reduced electricity consumption due to the pandemic and continued decarbonisation trends, including both the switch from coal to gas-fired power generation, and the replacement of fossil fuels by renewables. In addition, emissions from industry decreased by an average of 7%, with reductions observed in most sectors, including iron and steel (-11.7%), cement (-5.1%), chemicals (-4%) and refineries (-8.1%).


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