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- API data.topeka.org | Last Updated 2017-03-03T17:32:44.000Z
Printable version of the December 2016 Monthly Financial Report
- API greengov.data.ca.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-13T00:29:20.000Z
The Greenhouse Gas Reduction Fund (GGRF) was established in 2012 by AB 1532, SB 535, and SB 1018. The GGRF receives Cap-and-Trade auction proceeds which are appropriated by the Legislature and Governor for projects that support the goals of AB 32. Eligible investments identified in Statute include reducing GHG emissions through increased in-state diversion of municipal solid waste from disposal through waste reduction, diversion, and reuse. CalRecycle established the GHG Reduction Grant and Loan Program to provide financial incentives for capital investments in composting/digestion infrastructure and recycling manufacturing facilities that will result in reduced greenhouse gas emissions. A priority is to realize environmental and economic benefits in disadvantaged communities. These grants will promote infrastructure development at facilities in California that achieve greenhouse gas emission reductions by diverting more materials from landfills and producing beneficial products. Grants are targeted to build or expand organics infrastructure, such as composting and digestion, or rescuing food to feed people. Other targeted activities include new or expanded infrastructure for manufacturing products with recycled content fiber, plastic, or glass.
- API greengov.data.ca.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-15T23:08:49.000Z
This dataset contains information on all non-confidential assets within the California State Fleet. The purpose of this data is to provide mobile asset information including sustainability measurements such as fuel types. The data is extracted from the Fleet Asset Management System utilized by the Department of General Services’ Office of Fleet and Asset Management. The dataset covers the timeframe from calendar year 2011 until calendar year 2014 and includes vehicle information reported by all agencies under the executive branch and constitutional offices
- API greengov.data.ca.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-13T00:24:28.000Z
The Air Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) Hybrid and Zero-Emission Truck and Bus Voucher Incentive Project (HVIP) provides vouchers to help California fleets purchase hybrid and zero-emission trucks and buses. The State's investment in HVIP at this time plays a crucial role in accelerating early market penetration of hybrid technology with the goal of significant penetration of these vehicles into California by 2020. Production capacity has substantial growth potential, but current low production volumes result in a $30,000 to $70,000 hybrid vehicle cost premium. ARB expects production costs to decline as hybrid driveline production volumes increase. When this occurs, the fuel economy payback period should shorten to the point where a hybrid truck purchase is economical without incentives and the technology is self-sustaining. ARB envisions the HVIP as a multi-year project to bridge this gap. At the federal level, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration have proposed national greenhouse gas and fuel efficiency standards for heavy-duty trucks for the first time, providing further impetus fro investments in hybrid truck technology.
- API greengov.data.ca.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-13T23:59:11.000Z
Assembly Bill 118 (Núñez, Chapter 750, Statutes of 2007) created the California Energy Commission's Alternative and Renewable Fuel and Vehicle Technology Program. The statute, subsequently amended by Assembly Bill 109 (Núñez, Chapter 313, Statutes of 2008), and Assembly Bill 8 (Perea, Chapter 401, Statutes of 2013) authorizes the Energy Commission to develop and deploy alternative and renewable fuels and advanced transportation technologies to help attain the state's climate change policies. The Energy Commission has an annual program budget of approximately $100 million to support projects that: Develop and improve alternative and renewable low-carbon fuels. Optimize alternative and renewable fuels for existing and developing engine technologies. Produce alternative and renewable low-carbon fuels in California. Decrease, on a full fuel cycle basis, the overall impact and carbon footprint of alternative and renewable fuels and increase sustainability. Expand fuel infrastructure, fueling stations, and equipment. Improve light-, medium-, and heavy-duty vehicle technologies. Retrofit medium- and heavy-duty on-road and non-road vehicle fleets. Expand infrastructure connected with existing fleets, public transit, and transportation corridors. Establish workforce training programs, conduct public education and promotion, and create technology centers. The statute allows the Energy Commission to use grants, loans, loan guarantees, revolving loans, and other appropriate measures. Eligible recipients include: public agencies, private businesses, public-private partnerships, vehicle and technology consortia, workforce training partnerships and collaboratives, fleet owners, consumers, recreational boaters, and academic institutions. The Energy Commission must prepare and adopt an Investment Plan and convene an Advisory Committee to assist in preparing the Investment Plan.
- API greengov.data.ca.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-13T00:15:16.000Z
The Wetlands Restoration for Greenhouse Gas Reduction Grant Program will fund projects that reduce greenhouse gases and provide co-benefits such as enhancing fish and wildlife habitat, protecting and improving water quality and quantity and helping California adapt to climate change. Restoring wetlands will: Create a larger and more efficient storehouse for atmospheric carbon Provide the co-benefits of protecting and improving water quality through filtration and pollution reduction Enhance water storage through the replenishment of groundwater aquifers Enhance biodiversity by providing essential habitat for many species of fish and wildlife, some of which are endangered or threatened. Benefits of Wetlands for Greenhouse Gas Reduction and Habitat Recovery Wetlands have among the most efficient carbon sequestration rates per unit of all habitat types allowing for both effective and extensive carbon sequestration. Healthy coastal, Delta, interior, and mountain wetlands provide important and irreplaceable benefits to the human population and fish and wildlife. However, as a result of land conversions and land use changes, only about 10 percent of the wetlands that existed in California 200 years ago remain today. Increasing the quality and quantity of key wetlands in California will provide measurable benefits consistent with the most recent climate change adaptation and mitigation strategies and wildlife and fisheries management and recovery plans. Fund Source Greenhouse Gas Reduction Fund (GGRF). See more information about California's Cap and Trade Program. This grant program will focus on the following systems Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta and Coastal Wetlands, to develop and implement projects in the Delta and coastal areas with measurable objectives that will lead to reductions in GHGs. Mountain Meadow Ecosystems, to develop and implement mountain meadow projects throughout the State with measurable objectives that will lead to reductions in GHGs.
- API data.topeka.org | Last Updated 2016-09-22T19:02:25.000Z
City of Topeka monthly finance report
- API kcstat.kcmo.org | Last Updated 2014-12-08T22:24:22.000Z
Land Bank Properties sold
- API kcstat.kcmo.org | Last Updated 2013-12-06T20:45:02.000Z
Emergency preparedness exercise at Kaufman Stadium before All Star Game
- API kcstat.kcmo.org | Last Updated 2014-04-22T18:55:02.000Z
average monthly percent of tech equipment supporting applications that are within industry standards life cycle