Explores real-world NOx emissions relative to test-cycle performance.
Summarizes manufacturing costs of technologies used to meet standards
Current non-road regulatory programs lag behind those for on-road diesel engines
Summarizes issues with the luxury cruise ship's voyage through the NW passage

Recently Released

Heavy-duty vehicles technology potential and cost study
Cost-effectiveness and potential analysis of technologies for the reduction of fuel consumption and greenhouse gas emission of heavy-duty vehicles in the European market, in the 2020–2030 timeframe.
Consultant report
International competitiveness and the auto industry: What's the role of motor vehicle emission standards?
Reviews the political science, regulatory, and economics literature to illuminate the international competitiveness impacts of motor vehicle emission standards.
Evaluation of next-phase greenhouse gas regulations for passenger vehicles in Mexico
Evaluates the costs and benefits of extending Mexico’s program to 2025 by fully aligning with U.S. standards to support the adoption of a strong regulatory package.
White paper



From the ICCT Blogs

Germany's G20 leadership could expand international cooperation on vehicle efficiency
At the next G20 Summit in July in Hamburg, Germany can lay the groundwork to achieve substantial energy savings and environmental benefits in three important ways.
Staff Blog
Cities driving diesel out of the European car market
European governments have strong incentives to discourage diesel technology and national governments could face fines for failing to meet ambient air quality standards for NOx. As a result, several cities are moving fast to phase out diesel cars, which account for 80% of all NOx emissions from vehicles in Europe.
Staff Blog
Shell game? Debating real-world fuel consumption trends for heavy-duty vehicles in Europe
The EU is about to propose new standards to limit CO2 emissions from heavy-duty vehicles. Some manufacturers are still trying to persuade policy makers that regs aren't necessary because truck fuel-efficiency really is improving significantly on its own. Don't be fooled; on average, it isn't.
Staff Blog