Project Title

APEC Peer Review on Energy Efficiency (PREE) Phase 7 (Follow-Up PREE) 

Project Year

2017   

Project Number

EWG 08 2017A 

Project Session

Session 2   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Project in Implementation   
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Project No.

EWG 08 2017A 

Project Title

APEC Peer Review on Energy Efficiency (PREE) Phase 7 (Follow-Up PREE) 

Project Status

Project in Implementation 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: Energy Efficiency 

Project Year

2017 

Project Session

Session 2 

APEC Funding

83,643 

Co-funding Amount

188,568 

Total Project Value

272,211 

Sponsoring Forum

Energy Working Group (EWG) 

Topics

Energy 

Committee

SOM Steering Committee on Economic and Technical Cooperation (SCE) 

Other Fora Involved

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

Japan 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Malaysia; Mexico; Thailand; United States 

Expected Start Date

01/10/2017 

Expected Completion Date

31/12/2018 

Project Proponent Name 1

Masaomi Koyama 

Job Title 1

Director 

Organization 1

Overseas Energy Infrastructure Office, International Affairs Division, Agency for Natural Resources and Energy, Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry 

Postal Address 1

1-3-1 Kasumigaseki, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 100-8931, Japan 

Telephone 1

81-3 35010598 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

koyama-masaomi@meti.go.jp; harada-tomio@meti.go.jp; yoshida-hiroki@meti.go.jp 

Project Proponent Name 2

Not Applicable 

Job Title 2

Not Applicable 

Organization 2

Not Applicable 

Postal Address 2

Not Applicable 

Telephone 2

Not Applicable 

Fax 2

Not Applicable 

Email 2

Not Applicable 

Declaration

Masaomi Koyama 

Project Summary

APEC Peer Review on Energy Efficiency (PREE) Phase 7 has two parts.

The first part is the Follow-up PREE, which is designed to assist a former PREE host economy in implementing the recommendations of a PREE review team. The key objective is to assist the host economy to obtain in-depth knowledge on how to implement the best practice recommended by the review team in previous PREE for the host economy. 

The second part is Energy Efficiency Policy (EEP) Workshop, which succeeds Cooperative Energy Efficiency Design for Sustainability (CEEDS) project as a forum to further discuss key issues in the previous PREEs. The Workshop may be held in conjunction with one of the two biannual meetings of Expert Group on Energy Efficiency and Conservation (EGEE&C).

Relevance

At the ninth APEC Energy Ministers Meeting (EMM9) in Fukui, Japan, the Energy Working Group (EWG) and APERC were instructed to continue promoting energy efficiency through the PREE and the Cooperative Energy Efficiency Design for Sustainability (CEEDS) initiatives. Ministers also directed EWG and APERC to consider follow-up efforts, including capacity building activities, policy research support and processes to gauge the success of member economies’ efforts to implement the recommendations of these programs.

Under the PREE Phases 1-4 and 6, 11 peer reviews were conducted in New Zealand, Chile, Viet Nam, Thailand, Chinese Taipei, Peru, Malaysia,Indonesia, the Philippines, Brunei Darussalam and Mexico. PREE reports have provided these economies with many valuable recommendations for promoting energy efficiency improvement through the establishment of goals and action plans.

Although many peer reviews have been conducted in the past years and various recommendations were given to the host economies, many factors such as a lack of human capacity and project funding hamper implementation of some of these recommendations, especially in developing economies. In this regard, follow-up PREE work assists former host economies in implementing the recommendations of review teams by focusing on specific area that the host economy deemed crucial. The follow-up PREE has been conducted in Viet Nam, the Philippines and Thailand under Phase 3-5.

The continuation of the PREE and the follow-up PREE will contribute to strengthening the APEC economies’ efforts in promoting energy efficiency improvement, as envisaged by the APEC Energy Ministers, and to achieving the aspirational goal to reduce APEC’s aggregate energy intensity by 45 percent by 2035 agreed by the APEC Leaders in 2011.

Besides that this project is directly linked to “Energy efficiency, energy security and energy resiliency including the development of low carbon technology and alternative energy sources” (Rank 2), as PREE Phase 7 aims to support continuous energy efficiency improvement and capacity building by implementing review team recommendations.

Objectives

The key objectives of the PREE are to: 

a) Share information on energy efficiency performance, as well as policies and measures for energy efficiency improvement;

b) Explore how energy efficiency goals could be effectively formulated in each APEC economy under review, taking into account the diversity of the strategies and circumstances of individual economies;

c) Monitor progress toward attaining energy efficiency goals and the implementation of action plans. The monitoring process serves to identify recommendations that require more focus;

d) Improve capability on energy efficiency policy across APEC member economies; and 

e) Help economies that is still in the early stage of establishing energy efficiency action plan.

PREE achieves these objectives by undertaking a broad review of energy efficiency policies and measures in that economy and providing recommendations on how these policies and measures might be improved. A report on the experts’ findings, which also includes achievements and recommendations, summarises the review team’s work.

The follow-up PREE aims to do the same as the PREE but focuses on one or two energy use sectors and is not economy wide. It helps a previous PREE host economy to more smoothly implement recommendations on energy efficiency action plans, which have already been given by the review team.

Alignment

The APEC Leaders’ Growth Strategy, adopted at the APEC Economic Leaders' Meeting in Yokohama in 2010, calls for APEC to achieve balanced, inclusive, sustainable, innovative and secure growth. Two of these attributes, sustainable growth and innovative growth, directly apply to activities under the EWG. Concerning sustainable growth, the leaders agreed that APEC needs to encourage new green industries and jobs and to help establish a low-carbon society in which members maintain economic growth as well as protect the environment. Regarding innovative growth, they agreed that APEC needs to adopt policies contributing to fostering an environment for innovation that will be increasingly crucial for future prosperity with specific emphasis on the need for innovation in new products and services that can enhance progress on critical global issues, including the environment and energy. The PREE Phase 7 will thus serve as one of the key building blocks of the APEC Leaders’ Growth Strategy. 

The APEC EMM11 declaration in Beijing in September 2014 instructed the EWG and Expert Group on Energy Efficiency and Conservation (EGEE&C) to:

·  continue their cooperation with related organisations on energy efficiency standards;

·  help member economies to enhance capacity building;

·  make energy efficiency policies more scientific and practical; and

·  speed up the development, promotion and application of energy efficiency technologies and products.

The EWG Strategic Plan for 2014-2018 also mentions that the EGEE&C will continue to conduct the APEC PREE including follow-up reviews, and hold EEP Workshop. 

Furthermore, the follow-up PREE works towards APEC’s aggregate goal for reducing energy intensity by 45% from 2005 levels by 2035. It does so by encouraging, educating and promoting awareness of energy efficient policies and technologies and reducing energy consumption in the APEC region.

TILF/ASF Justification

Follow-up PREE assists the capacity building in the developing economy selected. The relevant government agency of the developing economy will be engaged by closely collaborating with APERC in implementing the best practice recommendations made by the APEC expert review team. 

Other APEC developing economies will benefit from learning best practices, which might be applicable in their own economies through dispatching their experts to the follow-up PREE. In addition, the recommendations are specific to the intended follow-up PREE host economies, however, the report will also support capacity building for officials in other APEC developing economies since they can refer to these reports and apply them, if appropriate, to their own economies.

For this purpose, we will disseminate this information in our APERC workshop which is held regularly in conjunction with EWG meetings as was previously done in Phase 1-6.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: The Phase 7 is planned for Malaysia. The key outputs for follow-up PREE Phase 7 will be: 

a) Follow-up PREE report detailing the findings, achievements and recommendations for energy efficiency goals and action plans based on the strategies and circumstances of the host economy. The report will focus on specific sectors such as thermal and/or transport. The report will be published on the APEC and APERC websites after EWG endorsement; and

b) The EEP Workshop in conjunction with an EGEE&C meeting. The workshop summary report will also be published. 

The outputs of previous phases were: 

Phase 1: Four PREEs: New Zealand in April 2009, Chile in April 2009, Viet Nam in December 2009 and Thailand in March 2010. The number of recommendations was 22, 21, 40 and 34 respectively.

Phase 2: Three PREEs: Chinese Taipei in August, Peru in November and Malaysia in November 2010. The number of recommendations was 35, 53 and 41 respectively.

Phase 3:

a) Two PREEs: Indonesia in October 2011 and the Philippines in February 2012. The number of recommendations was 49 and 54 respectively.

b) The first follow-up PREE was conducted for Viet Nam in February 2012. It assisted Viet Nam by establishing analytical methods to evaluate and monitor the implementation of existing energy efficiency action plans as well as knowledge transfer on these methods. It was held as a workshop.

Phase 4:

a)  One PREE: Brunei Darussalam in June 2013 with 47 recommendations in the final report. The EWG 46 meeting endorsed the final report in November 2013 in Da Nang, Viet Nam.

b) One follow-up PREE: The Philippines in September 2014 with 34 recommendations in the final report. The report highlighted 25 achievements, which showed the progress that the Philippine Government had made towards energy efficiency since the 2012 PREE Report.

c)  APERC published the Compendium of Energy Efficiency Policies of APEC Economies online in October 2013.

Phase 5:

a)  One follow-up PREE: Thailand in August 2015 with 48 recommendations in the final report. The final report was endorsed and published online in February 2016.

b) APERC published the Compendium of Energy Efficiency Policies of APEC Economies online in May 2016.

c) APERC published the EEP Workshop Summary Report: Policy and Program Evaluation in August 2016.

Phase 6:

a)  One PREE: Mexico in March 2017. The final report is underway.

b)  APERC will publish the latest Compendium of Energy Efficiency Policies of APEC Economies online by November 2017.

c)  APERC published the EEP Workshop Summary Report: Policy and Program Evaluation II in July 2017 (Summary results of an evaluation survey implemented after the Workshop is incorporated into the Summary Report).    

Outcomes: PREE recommendations aim to help host economies to promote energy efficiency policies and formulate them more effectively. Some former PREE host economies have already indicated that they will include recommendations in their future policies and are now working to address them. In addition, APERC follows up with former PREE host economies to understand the extent to which review team’s recommendations are being implemented. The findings, achievements and recommendations are presented at the APERC workshops held in conjunction with each EWG meeting to disseminate knowledge and experience of the previous PREE and follow-up PREE. They are also presented at the EGEE&C meetings.

The initial PREE found that a lack of expertise hampered implementation of some particular recommendations in some economies, thus follow-up PREE was developed to help economies that have already hosted PREE. The latest follow-up PREE was conducted in Phase 5 in Thailand in February 2016. It was a five-day workshop on “Realising Energy Efficiency Potentials in Thailand’s Transport Sector”. Experts present their respective recommendations covering areas of sustainable transportation and land-use planning, transportation infrastructure investment and transit-oriented development, public transport and non-motorized transport promotion, travel demand management, vehicle energy efficiency improvement, transport-related energy data and indicator monitoring, cross-cutting issues and key to success, etc.

The PREE project also serves to provide host economies with experience in the review and recommendations process for local experts. As such, former PREE host economies can be sources for experts that could be invited to subsequent PREE iterations. APEC can play an essential role in capacity building in the area of energy efficiency policy recommendation processes by conducting PREE and follow-up PREE.

As for follow-up PREE in Malaysia, the Ministry of Energy, Green Technology and Water has informed that they are interested in thermal and/or transport sector.

The EEP Workshop provides a capacity building opportunity for APEC members, specially developing economies, to strengthen the ability to develop robust energy efficiency policy.

Beneficiaries: The beneficiaries are:

a)  The policy makers and government officials of the PREE host economies who are responsible for energy efficiency policy. They gain valuable recommendations on improving their energy efficiency policies, including goals and strategies, institutional frameworks, financial incentives and R&D. Other government officials also benefit indirectly through sharing such information and lessons learned. In the case of Malaysia, officials from the Ministry of Energy, Green Technology and Water (KeTTHA) will be the main beneficiaries as government officials in charge of energy efficiency policy planning. Also, officials from the Economic Planning Unit (Prime Minister’s Department) as central agency in charge of macro policy and development, Ministry of International Trade and Industry and Ministry of Transport will be beneficiaries in their policies for thermal use and transport use of energy. In addition, officials from Energy Commission, a regulatory body, will benefit for their regulatory activities on energy issues as well as Malaysia Green Technology Corporation, a government agency in charge of promoting green technology in Malaysia. Besides government agencies, this program will involve companies such as Tenaga Nasional Berhad (TNB) – the major vertical integrated utility company, PETRONAS -  a state-owned oil company and Malaysia Automotive Institute (MAI); 

b) APEC economies can also benefit from PREE through APERC’s results dissemination efforts such as the summary report and workshop presentations. The widespread understanding of energy efficiency measures recommended in PREE in the APEC region can help to achieve the energy efficiency goals of APEC as a whole;

c)  In the long term, businesses and consumers benefit indirectly, from lower energy costs, improved energy efficiency policy and programmes,and reduced carbon and noxious emissions; 

d) Visiting and hosting experts will also benefit by learning from the PREE process which in turn will help their economy in the long run; and 

e) Attendees of the EEP Workshop (mainly government officials with policy or programme implementation responsibilities, but may include researchers, academics and other experts) and their respective economies benefit from their improve capability to generate effective policy that results in reduced emissions, increased economic competitiveness, and reduced costs. 

The PO will follow the guidelines on managing cooperation with non-members and seek the APEC Secretariat’s support during implementation of the project when necessary.

Dissemination

The results of the follow-up PREE phase 7, hosted in Malaysia, will be disseminated in several forms to maximise reach and to ensure ease of access: 

a)  A detailed report will be produced and published on several platforms. The key platforms are the APEC and APERC websites, but host economies are encouraged to publish the reports on local websites such as Malaysia Energy Information Hub website (MEIH - http://meih.st.gov.my/) and all related government agencies such as KeTTHA and Economic Planning Unit too;

b)  The report will also be shared with relevant APEC bodies and experts identified during the execution of the project;

c)  The EEP Workshop is also a knowledge dissemination mechanism and APERC will enhance this by producing and publishing a summary report. This report will be published on the APEC and APERC websites; and

d)  Finally, the results of the two PREE components will be shared with relevant groups including EWG, EGEDA, and EGEE&C as well as at APERC’s Annual Conference. 

The target audience of PREE comprises largely APEC member government officials responsible for energy efficiency policies, but extends to all practitioners of energy efficiency in APEC economies.

Gender

Women’s participation is welcomed in all aspects of this project. A significant proportion of women have been involved in the design and implementation of PREE Phases 1-6 including review experts, participants of host economies and APERC researchers. In the PREE and the EEP Workshop in Phase 6, around 20% of participants were female. In PREE Phase 7, APERC will continue to seek the involvement of women as a major stakeholder group who can provide valuable input on designing policies and plans for sustainable development. For example, APERC will ask APEC EWG members to prioritize female experts in nominating candidates of review experts. APERC will also ask the host economy (Malaysia) to prioritize female participants in the peer review process. These female participants may include local female expert speakers. 

As some energy-intensive activities are typically performed by women, follow-up PREE in Malaysia will aim to develop energy efficiency policies that reflect these gender-specific roles and responsibilities in order to improve outcomes.

Work Plan

Under the PREE Phase 7, one follow-up PREE will be conducted in Malaysia in March or April 2018. A Peer Review Report on Energy Efficiency for the host economy, which will identify and make recommendations for overcoming barriers to the effective implementation of the action plan, will be produced. The report will also cover a variety of issues such as institutional framework, goals and strategy, data collection and monitoring, policy measures and education. Once the report is finished, it will be circulated to EWG members for their endorsement.

The peer review team will be recruited by APERC in consultation with the host economy to include experts from other APEC economies, EGEE&C and international organisations. Prior to the review team’s visit, the host economy will prepare a background briefing for the review team outlining the status of the energy sector in the host economy, as well as the economy’s energy efficiency policies and programs. The stakeholders may be policy makers and government officials responsible for energy policies, representatives of the private sector, industry associations, academia, or non-profit organisations.

The peer review team will then visit the host economy and stakeholders selected by the host economy. Over the first three and a half days of follow-up PREE, the experts will hear from government officials and relevant stakeholders and then conduct site visits. The remaining one and a half days will be spent preparing and working on findings, achievements and recommendations, and providing a presentation of preliminary findings, achievements and recommendations to government officials and relevant stakeholders. After their visit, the peer review team will prepare a preliminary draft review report. The host economy will review the draft and modifications may be made in response to the host economy’s comments. The draft review report will then be presented to EWG members for their endorsement. The results will also be reported at APERC workshop to be held in conjunction with the EWG meetings.

The EEP Workshop will be held alongside the EGEE&C 51 meeting in the first half of 2018 and topics will be selected in consultation with EGEE&C delegates during September and October of 2017. The EEP Workshop will be held as a one day event led by APERC with the support of an expert consultant to ensure a high quality end product. APEC and international experts in the selected topic will be invited to present at the workshop. 

Time

Tasks

Deliverables

December 2017 or January 2018

Recruitment of review expert

January or February 2018

The host economy prepares a background briefing

Background briefing (to be incorporated into Peer review Report)

March or April 2018

Peer review team visit to Malaysia

Tentative findings

August or September 2018

Peer Review Report on Malaysia

Peer Review Report

September and October

2017

Consultation with EGEE&C delegates on topics of EEP Workshop

The first half of 2018

EEP Workshop in conjunction with EGEE&C 51

Presentation Materials (to be incorporated into EEP Workshop Summary Report)

Evaluation Survey of participants (its Summary results will be incorporated into EEP Workshop Summary Report)


July 2018

EEP Workshop Summary Report

EEP Workshop Summary Report

Risks

In designing the PREE project, APERC has consulted with APEC member government officials who are responsible for energy efficiency policies on the present status of their strategic goals and action plans. APERC has also consulted with experts from the APEC EGEE&C, as well as international organisations such as the International Energy Agency (IEA) on the challenges and barriers to effective policy implementation.  APERC plans to continue to consult with these experts in order to manage the risks which may be involved in implementing the project. 

The key risks to the success of the project are:

a)   Lack of access to economy-specific energy data and information on policies by the peer review team. The preparation of the background briefing for the review team regarding the status of the energy sector, as well as energy efficiency policies and programs, is essential in order to conduct peer reviews on a limited time schedule. APERC will minimise this risk by closely coordinating with the host economy and asking them to provide relevant data and information well in advance;

b)  Lack of diverse perspectives when conducting the PREE. A variety of perspectives, including not only government, but also the industry and financial sectors as well as NGOs, is essential to comprehensively examine energy efficiency policy issues and to make useful recommendations to tackle deficiencies. APERC will minimise this risk by working closely with the host economy to arrange opportunities for as many as possible of the relevant stakeholders to meet with the review team. APERC will minimise this risk also by interaction and consultation with APEC government officials and the EGEE&C, as well as international organizations such as IEA;

c)  Lack of energy efficiency policy experts participating in the peer review team. There are a limited number of energy efficiency policy experts from APEC economies who are available to voluntarily participate in the peer review team. To solve this problem, a register of energy efficiency experts has been developed. APERC will keep updating the register and work closely with the chair of EGEE&C to ensure that sufficient energy efficiency experts join the peer review team; and

d) Changing policy priorities in Malaysia may generate risks for the implementation of PREE. APERC will try to reduce this risk by illustrating relevant linkage to Malaysia’s 5-year development plan as well as to encourage the Malaysian government to adopt some if not all of the recommendation from PREE in their future development plan.

Monitoring and Evaluation

To measure progress, possible indicators are: 

1) The number of recommendations made by the review team. In the PREE for Mexico in Phase 6, tentatively 46 recommendations were made;

2) The number of recommendations get implemented and in what way? This could be useful for future PREEs in terms of what is achievable and in what timeframes. As for the PREE for Mexico in Phase 6, once  recommendations are finalised, a survey will be carried out in timely manner how they are implemented;

3)  The number of stakeholders visited by the review team which may include representatives from government ministries, research institutes, industry associations, energy companies, electricity and gas market regulators, consumer associations, local government, and other relevant groups. In the PREE Phase 6, one site visit was carried out and 4 organisations engaged in the review;

4)  The number of energy efficiency policy experts in the review team as PREE host economies will also be sources for review experts for subsequent PREE and follow-up PREE. In PREE Phase 6, four of the six experts were from previous PREE host economies;

5)  The number of APERC website hits, to see if the project is successful in attracting interest. The number of access to the PREE website (http://aperc.ieej.or.jp/publications/reports/pree.html) from 23 January 2017 until 22 August 2017 was 1,220;

6)  The number of stakeholders participating in the EEP Workshop. In the EEP Workshop in Jeju, Korea, in Phase 6, 33 stakeholders participated; and

7)  The percentage of female participants in the project including the follow-up PREE in Malaysia and the EEP Workshop. 

To evaluate the success of the project, the indicators will be the completion of the follow-up PREE review report by the team members and the endorsement of the report by EWG members. 

The PREE host economies will be invited to give a presentation on the progress of implementing the recommendations at the APERC annual conference and other APEC cooperative meetings when possible. 

We will also collect participants’ feedback through a follow-up survey on the value they perceived from the project.

Linkages

APERC continuously engages with APEC’s relevant fora, such as EGEE&C, at different stages of the process to canvas feedback and minimise duplication. Endorsement of the final report will be sought from the appropriate APEC groups when complete. 

Besides EWG, this report can serves as one of the inputs for Transportation Working Group (TPTWG) and Human Resources Development Working Group (HRDWG), which both are under APEC fora. 

APERC will also consult with international organisations such as the IEA, Asian Development Bank (ADB), and World Bank (WB) where necessary and take full advantage of the interaction with energy experts at EWG meetings and the APERC annual conferences.

PREE Phase 7 builds upon the prior success achieved in PREE Phases 1 through 6. Although the IEA has a program of peer reviews of energy policies for IEA member economies, there is no other peer review program focused on energy efficiency, and certainly none in which non-IEA member economies participate.

On economy level, the Malaysia’s follow-up PREE will help the government in formulating better energy efficiency policies, in parallel with the economy’s aspiration to formulate a comprehensive demand side management master plan as stated in the latest Eleventh Malaysian Plan (a Malaysian 5 year development plan). 

APEC is the only forum where leaders, industry experts, ministers and working level government officials in the Asia-Pacific region share knowledge and coordinate activities related to sustainable development and energy security. As such, it is the most appropriate forum to be studying the many issues involved in improving energy efficiency, and is the most appropriate forum to be promoting implementation of the recommendations made by the peer review team.

Sustainability

Once completed, the PREE Reports will continue to be available on APERC’s website at http://aperc.ieej.or.jp/publications/reports/pree.php, allowing easy reference to the results and lessons learned. The PREE for Malaysia included in this proposal will be the fourth follow-up PREE.

Energy efficiency improvement offers a cost-effective opportunity to promote energy security, business productivity and mitigate greenhouse gas emissions. Therefore energy efficiency will continue to be reported and discussed under the agenda item “Energy Efficiency” at EWG meetings. On these occasions, the results and lessons from the project will form a basis for discussions on advancing energy efficiency policies in the APEC region after APEC funding has finished.

PREE has successfully identified a large number of recommendations for each economy that have led to the implementation of a number of new energy efficiency measures. These recommendations provide a benchmark for energy efficient policy making in APEC economies, particularly the host economy. PREE has enhanced inter-economy collaborations which have improved best practice measures in the region.

The success of PREE can be tracked through the energy efficiency policy developments detailed in the annual APEC Energy Overview. It has a chapter discussing the current energy situation in each APEC economy, including energy supply and demand, key energy policies, notable energy developments, useful links, and further references. Another possible indicator is the overall reduction of final energy intensity in the APEC region, which between 2005 and 2013 has decreased by 11% (APEC Energy Demand and Supply Outlook 6th Edition). Although this is commendable, there are still many areas for further efficiency improvements.

There are also challenges in implementing recommendations in host economies. The following are particularly significant.

a) Inadequate process for monitoring and evaluating energy efficiency programs, making it difficult to know how effective energy efficiency programs are, and how they can be improved.

b) Lack of infrastructure and human resources for technical tasks, such as standards setting and testing of products.

c) Lack of sufficient political will and support for more ambitious energy improvement measures.

The follow-up PREE is designed to address these challenges through improving monitoring process, enhancing capacity building and ultimately encouraging energy efficiency policy implementation. 

The PO will manage the effective implementation of the project. The draft review report will be presented at EGEE&C meetings when complete. The achievements and recommendations will be reported in detail at the APERC workshops held in conjunction with subsequent EWG meeting to disseminate knowledge and experience of the PREE. The implementation status of the project will also be presented at the plenary session of EWG meetings.

Project Overseers

The main points of contact responsible for this project are: 

Mr. Hiroki Yoshida
Deputy Director, International Affairs Division
Agency for Natural Resources and Energy, Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry, Japan
Email: yoshida-hiroki@meti.go.jp

Mr. Martin Miguel Brown-Santirso
Senior Researcher
Asia Pacific Energy Research Centre (APERC)
Email: m.brown-santirso@aperc.ieej.or.jp

Mr. Muhamad Izham Abd. Shukor
Researcher
Asia Pacific Energy Research Centre (APERC)
Email: muhamad.izham@aperc.ieej.or.jp

Cost Efficiency

Not Applicable.

Drawdown Timetable

Not Applicable.

Direct Labour

In order to manage the EEP Workshop effectively, a consultant with significant experience in capacity building for energy efficiency policy analysis will be engaged to assist APERC, with the amount of US$ 20,000. Before the Workshop, the consultant will prepare the background documents, and after the workshop, he/she will prepare a draft report outlining the agreed-to next steps. Total working hours estimated are 100 hours.

Waivers

Not Applicable.

Are there any supporting document attached?

No 
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Project No.

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Fund Account

Sub-fund

Project Year

Project Session

APEC Funding

Co-funding Amount

Total Project Value

Sponsoring Forum

Topics

Committee

Other Fora Involved

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

Proposing Economy(ies)

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Expected Start Date

Expected Completion Date

Project Proponent Name 1

Job Title 1

Organization 1

Postal Address 1

Telephone 1

Fax 1

Email 1

Project Proponent Name 2

Job Title 2

Organization 2

Postal Address 2

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Fax 2

Email 2

Declaration

Project Summary

Relevance

Objectives

Alignment

TILF/ASF Justification

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Dissemination

Gender

Work Plan

Risks

Monitoring and Evaluation

Linkages

Sustainability

Project Overseers

Cost Efficiency

Drawdown Timetable

Direct Labour

Waivers

Are there any supporting document attached?

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