Chinese Website
Shanghai Scientific Energy Conservation Museum

Resources

Energy Organizations Related to China

  • China/US Energy Efficiency Alliance
    The China-US Energy Efficiency Alliance is a nonprofit organization combating global climate change by promoting energy efficiency as the cleanest and least expensive energy resource in China. Through our powerful network, the Alliance pools financial and technical resources to help China design and implement large-scale energy efficiency incentive programs.
  • China Renewable Energy Industries Association
    (no English)
  • China New Energy Chamber of Commerce
    China New Energy Chamber of Commerce (CNECC) was officially established on January 13, 2006, in Beijing, with the mission of encouraging the sustainable development of the national economy.
  • The China Sustainable Energy Program
    Mission is to assist in China's transition to a sustainable energy future by promoting energy efficiency and renewable energy.
  • China Energy Research Institute of National Development and Reform Commission
    The Energy Research Institute of the National Development and Reform Commission  was established in 1980. It is a national research organization conducting comprehensive studies on China’s energy issues. Since its establishment, it has been affiliated with the former State Commission and the former State Economy Commission.
  • China Energy Group
    The China Energy Group at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory is committed to understanding those opportunities, and to exploring their implications for policy and business.
  • China's Green Future
    NRDC Project. China’s burgeoning economy and willingness to innovate present a tremendous opportunity for environmental change that can benefit the entire world. NRDC works with the Chinese people to help the nation meet its enormous environmental challenges.

China Energy Related Projects

China 2005 Renewable Energy Law

In February 2005, China passed a law to promote renewable energy. Implementation started January 1, 2006. The law provides a feed-in tariff for some technologies and establishes grid feed-in requirements and standard procedures. It establishes cost-sharing mechanisms so the incremental cost will be shared among utility consumers. It also creates new financing mechanisms and supports rural uses of renewable energy. The law also provides for a long-term development plan, R&D, geographic resource surveys, technology standards, and building codes for integrating solar hot water into new construction.

Other Resources