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The Brazilian Energy Research Company (EPE) will take advantage of the United Nations Conference on Sustainable Development (Rio +20) to show the world the benefits of the Brazilian energy matrix, especially in relation to its low carbon emissions.
During the conference, pamphlets will be distributed to the Heads of State and other government officials, as well as the remaining participants of the event showing, for example, that the country participates with less than 1.2% of world’s carbon dioxide emission, which reached 30 billion tons in 2009.
According to EPE, although Brazil is the sixth largest economy in the world, it ranks the 18th position when compared with other countries regarding the emissions of greenhouse gases originated from the production and use of energy.
EPE data also shows that for every kilowatt-hour produced in the country, 64 grams of carbon dioxide is released, while the world’s average is 500 grams. That’s because 88% of energy generated in Brazil comes from renewable sources such as hydroelectricity, wind and biomass. The global percentage is 19%.
Furthermore, the Energy Company points out that each Brazilian emits an average of 1.8 tons of carbon dioxide with the generation of electricity, while the world average is more than 4 tons. In the U.S., 16.9 tons of carbon dioxide per capita is produced due to power generation. To produce US$ 1 of gross domestic product (GDP) 0.16 pound of carbon dioxide is emitted in Brazil, which is half the world’s average of 0.33 pounds. In Russia, this number jumps to 0.73.
Today, thanks to ethanol, Brazil emits 33.3% less carbon dioxide than it would emit if the country only used fossil fuels to power vehicles. The goal is that with the increased use of ethanol in 2020 the reduction may reach 54%. The estimation of EPE is that by 2020, ethanol can serve more than half of the energy required to power the country’s light vehicle.