Views: 0 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2021-08-11 Origin: Site
Recently, the European Commission proposed in a draft legislation that new cars sold in Europe should achieve the zero emission target from 2035. The European Commission believes that stricter environmental regulations will urge EU Member States to strengthen the construction of automobile charging infrastructure. Under the framework of existing agreements, Europe may become the world's first zero emission continent by 2050. However, there are still variables before the draft is formally adopted.
China Economic Net comprehensive foreign reports recently, the European Commission proposed in a draft legislation that new cars sold in Europe should achieve the zero emission target from 2035. Before that, new cars should reduce emissions by 65% in 2030, which is at least 55% tighter than the emission standard in 1990.
The European Commission believes that the achievement of the vehicle zero emission target is conducive to ensuring that the European economy is consistent with the climate target. In addition, stricter environmental regulations will urge EU Member States to strengthen investment in vehicle charging infrastructure. For example, EU member states are required to ensure that a charging station is established every 60 kilometers on major highways; The maximum interval between hydrogenation stations is 150 km.
It is reported that the reform of new vehicle emission targets by the European Commission is part of achieving the EU climate goal. The European Commission said that the package plan announced on July 14 is expected to include a proposal that the proportion of renewable energy power generation in the EU will be increased from the current 32% to 40% in 2030.
The European Commission believes that under the framework of its existing agreements, Europe may become the world's first zero emission continent by 2050. To achieve this goal, Europe needs to thoroughly reform all aspects of its economy, such as reducing greenhouse gas emissions from transportation and industry, which is its biggest challenge.
In addition, this week, the EU executive committee will also propose to expand the scale of its carbon trading market. At the same time, it will revise the energy tax law and impose a climate tax on emission intensive goods entering the EU, so as to reduce the use of fossil fuels. In industries not yet covered by the carbon trading market, the European Commission will also set stricter climate indicators for Member States.