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CM Climate Change Action Plan 2030 & GHG Report 2019 PPTClimate Change Action Plan 2030 MAY 6, 2019 4 Items for Consideration ➢Climate Change Action Plan 2030 ➢Addendum to General Plan 2020 Environmental Impact Report ➢2016 Greenhouse Gas Inventory Report ➢2-Year Priorities for Sustainability Workplan State of the Climate ➢Last 4 years were the warmest 4 years on record ➢14 “billion dollar disasters” in 2018 ➢First rise in world hunger in decades ➢Displacement of 2 billion people ➢31 consecutive years of glacier melt ➢Record lows for Arctic and Antarctic sea ice ➢New records for ocean heat Local Impact New Interim State Targets 40% x 2030 Background ➢20 Member Working Group ➢15 Months ➢Subject matter experts, community surveys and presentations ➢Draft to Council October 15, 2018 ➢Bay Area Air Quality Management Review January 2019 ➢Planning Commission Presentation February 26, 2019 Jerry Belletto Bill Carney David Catalinotto Maite Duran Tim Gilbert Jan Goldberg Kay Karchevski Sarah Loughran Jesse Madsen Anahi Mendieta Bob Miller Pam Reaves Kif Scheuer Thomas Wong Chris Yalonis Students Cameron Evans Eleanor Huang Charlotte Kamman Ana Ostrovsky Jocelyn Tsai Plan Structure: Local Actions Low Carbon Transportation Energy Efficiency Renewable Energy Waste Reduction Water Conservation Sequestration and Adaptation Community Engagement Implementation and Monitoring Local Actions:98,085 MTCO2e Energy Efficiency 19% Low Carbon Transportation 38%Waste Reduction 10% Water Conservation 1% Renewable Energy 32% State Actions 38% Local Actions 62% Low Carbon Transportation Key Actions: 1.Develop policies and programs to encourage ZEV’s. 2.Expand the City’s EV charging network. 3.Create more bicycle/pedestrian infrastructure. 4.Encourage public transportation and electric buses. 5.Work with rideshare and carshare programs to utilize ZEV’s. 6.Transition City fleet to ZEV’s. Energy Efficiency Key Actions: 1.Create policies and programs to educate and encourage energy efficiency upgrades. 2.Apply energy efficiency building requirements to smaller remodels as well as rebuilds. 3.Incentivize building energy reductions through financial benefits or streamlined permitting. 4.Create policies for benchmarking energy use for certain buildings. Renewable Energy Key Actions: 1.Increase promotion of 100% renewable electricity options from utilities. 2.Increase promotion of rooftop solar to residents and businesses. Waste, Water, Sequestration & Adaptation Key Actions: 1.Greywater/recycled water 2.Sequestration (plants, trees, soil) 3.Adaptation (lightly: plan!) 4.Mandatory recycling/composting 5.Recycling equipment Economy and Equity ENVIRONMENT ECONOMY SOCIAL EQUITY Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventory Update COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT OPERATIONS EMISSIONS FOR YEAR 2016 •In-boundary vs. consumption •Consumption-based: •Upstream emissions •Mining, growing, producing, packaging, shipping •Air travel •Food production GHG Inventories 17 MTCO2e In-Boundary 44 MTCO2e Consumption-based Total Emissions: 389,000 MTCO2e Community Emissions by Sector Non-Residential Energy 16% Residential Energy 17% Waste 4% Wastewater <1% Off-Road 1%Water <1% Transportation 62% Emissions Down 18% Since 2005 0 100,000 200,000 300,000 400,000 500,000 600,000 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016MTCO2e 2020 State Goal 2020 Local Goal 2030 CCAP and State Goal 2050 State Goal Energy Use ➢Natural gas use up 4% between 2015 and 2016, but down 10% since 2005. ➢Electricity use down 9% since 2005, and emissions down 45% due to lower carbon intensity of electricity. Transportation ➢Transportation emissions down 11%; decline due to improvements in fuel efficiency. ➢Vehicle miles traveled up 3% since 2005. Waste & Water ➢Landfilled waste hit a low in 2011 but has since gone up. ➢Waste disposal increased 15% between 2015 and 2016. ➢Waste emissions are 16% below 2005 levels. ➢Per capita water use has declined 25% since 2005. ➢Emissions from energy used to pump, treat and convey water have declined 74%. Government Operations Buildings & Facilities 19% Vehicle Fleet 29% Public Lighting 8%Water Delivery 2% Waste 21% Employee Commute 21% Government Operations Inventory Sector 2005 MTCO2e 2016 MTCO2e Change MTCO2e % Change Buildings & Facilities 799 725 -73 -9% Vehicle Fleet 933 1,079 147 16% Public Lighting 545 287 -258 -47% Water Delivery 118 61 -57 -48% Waste 711 781 70 10% Employee Commute 1,337 807 -530 -40% Total 4,442 3,742 -701 -16% 2-Year Sustainability Priorities EARLY ACTIONS FOR C.C.A.P. 2030 IMPLEMENTATION 2-Year Priorities ➢Develop online tool ➢Expand EV charging network ➢Develop policies and programs to encourage ZEV's ➢Incentivize building energy reductions ➢Increase promotion of rooftop solar and renewable electricity ➢Explore early adoption of mandatory recycling ➢Begin adaptation planning ➢Initiate local business engagement 1. Online Tool Low Carbon Transportation Early Actions: # 2 &3 2.Develop policies and programs to encourage ZEV’s through streamlined processes & matching incentives. 3.Expand the City’s EV charging network at parking lots & garages. Energy Efficiency Early Actions: # 4 Work with County / MCEP to: •Adopt new CalGreen building codes •Incentivize building energy reductions through financial benefits or streamlined permitting. Renewable Energy Early Actions: # 5 •Work with MCE and PG&E to increase adoption of Deep Green and Solar Choice •Assess local properties and facilities for priority locations for solar + storage + EV Waste, Water, Sequestration & Adaptation Early Actions: # 6 & # 7 6.Work with County, Coastal Conservancy, MCF, and local stakeholders to identify funding for adaptation planning efforts 7.Explore mandatory recycling / composting ordinances in conjunction with SB 1383 req’s Community Engagement Early Actions: # 8 QUESTIONS? 1.Adopt Addendum to General Plan 2020 Environmental Impact Report 2.Adopt new Climate Change Action Plan 2030 3.Accept 2016 Greenhouse Gas Inventory Report 4.Accept 2-Year Priorities for Sustainability Workplan 4 Items for Consideration