Spotlight

Recent work on aircraft emissions and CO2 standards
A 2014 synthesis of vehicle and fuel policy developments
New edition of our annual market profile
Indirect effects of biofuels production

Recently Released

Green freight programs and technology verification
Overview of key technologies and best practices, with recommendations for future research.
Briefing
Needs and opportunities to reduce black carbon emissions from maritime shipping
Investigates the contribution of black carbon from shipping to the global diesel black carbon inventory — 8% to 13% in 2010, a proportion that is not expected to decline under current and planned IMO policies.
Working paper
Accelerating progress from Euro 4/IV to Euro 6/VI vehicle emissions standards
Details options for and benefits of leapfrogging the Euro 5/V LDV/HDV vehicle emissions standards, and instead progressing directly from Euro 4/V to Euro 6/VI.
Briefing
 

News

News

Carbon Core of next-gen BMW 7 Series helps reduce sedan’s weight by up to 130 kg; remote control parking
BMW presented an initial selection of technology highlights for...

Google iLUC alert: PRODUKTION AF NYE BIO-BRÆNDSLER PÅ VEJ -
...det man også kalder ‘indirect land use change...

Erste Fahrt im neuen BMW 7er: Versucht's mal mit Gemütlichkeit
Der neue 7er, das Flaggschiff von BMW, wird im Herbst...

Kamloops welcomes 25 natural-gas buses to transit fleet
“Because of the savings we get just in fuel economy, we want to...

From the ICCT Blogs

Black carbon emissions from shipping: Fact-checking conventional wisdom
A common estimate of shipping's contribution to total global emissions of black carbon turns out to be wrong — way wrong. The IMO's Marine Environment Protection committee should take notice next month in London.
Staff Blog
A primer on US fuel economy standards
Why comparing consumer window-sticker fuel economy labels directly with the “54.5 mpg” 2025 standard falsely exaggerates the size of the challenge. 
Staff Blog
A Rorschach test for transport geeks: Passenger vehicle fuel efficiency in Japan
Is the fact that Japanese automakers stay 5–7 years ahead of regulatory targets evidence that they're geniuses, or that their regulators are unable to set realistic targets, or something in between?
Staff Blog
 

Events

SEE ALL EVENTS