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first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Asian Power:Japan’s distributed solar capacity is expected to become an increasingly important growth driver in its solar power sector over the coming decade as the country’s feed-in tariff (FiT) scheme for utility-scale projects is phased out amidst the underperformance of the competitive auctions mechanism, a report by Fitch Solutions revealed.The transition of projects with a capacity larger than 500kW as of 2019, to competitive auctions away from attractive FiTs, seeks to address the high costs associated with Japan’s renewables expansion. This comes especially as the idling of nuclear facilities following the Fukushima disaster, coupled with rising LNG and coal imports, have led to a spike in retail electricity prices.That said, Japan has struggled to manage the transition to an auctions system, with less capacity than expected having been awarded and cost deflation having been limited. In the country’s three first auctions, bids have trended at over $130/MWh (JPY14,200/MWh), which is substantially higher than comparably sized solar power markets, Fitch Solutions highlighted. The limited success was attributed to significant security deposit requirements, high labour costs, limitations to grid capacity availability and difficulties in acquiring land in suitable locations.Fitch Solutions also forecasts annual capacity additions to average 3.3GW between 2021 and 2024, which is a slowdown compared to the equivalent 5.5GW of added annual capacity forecasted over 2019 and 2020.“In large part, we expect distributed solar capacity to increasingly pick up the slack in Japan over the coming decade, with annual average capacity additions averaging 4GW between 2024 and 2028,” the firm highlighted.In line with increasing retail electricity prices, residential and commercial & industrial (C&I) consumers could look to deploy their own solar capacity in order to reduce their grid consumption and supply surplus generation back into the grid. Whilst the continued attractive FiT for solar installations smaller than 10kW could stimulate near-term growth in the segment, Fitch Solutions forecasts that both residential and C&I consumers will shift from grid-feed in towards self-consumption over the coming decade.More: Japan’s solar capacity to boom amidst FiT scheme phase-out Fitch analysis sees distributed solar driving Japanese market in the 2020slast_img read more

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first_imgIn late December, 2014, OFAC named César Gastelum Serrano and three of his brothers – Alfredo, Jaime and Guadalupe Candelario Gastelum Serrano – as Specially Designated Narcotics Traffickers pursuant to the Foreign Narcotics Kingpin Designation Act (Kingpin Act). The Brazilian Army will remain stationed in the Complexo da Maré in Rio de Janeiro through June to prevent narco-trafficking organizations and gangs from returning to the region, the federal government said last week. Costa Rican law enforcement authorities confiscated $13 million from narco-traffickers and broke up 124 national and international criminal organizations in 2014. As of December 16, they had seized more than 26 metric tons of cocaine – a record amount for one year and up from 21.8 metric tons seized in 2013. Overall, the number of Costa Ricans involved in narco-trafficking appears to be decreasing, Gamboa said. “We have indicted a lot of people linked to drug trafficking, but marijuana and cocaine seizures made by PCD officers this year place Costa Rica at the forefront of Central America in these operations,” he said. “This accomplishment must be measured by the benefits they bring to our country, by the amount of drugs that we have prevented from being consumed and by all the drug-related problems we avoided.” Police officers will start replacing Army Troops on April 2, according to the government. Federal officials said the transition should be complete by June 30. By then, according to Pezão, between 1,400 and 1,500 police officers will provide security in Complexo da Maré. Mexico and the U.S. cooperate to fight drug trafficking Costa Rican law enforcement authorities confiscated $13 million from narco-traffickers and broke up 124 national and international criminal organizations in 2014. As of December 16, they had seized more than 26 metric tons of cocaine – a record amount for one year and up from 21.8 metric tons seized in 2013. Overall, the number of Costa Ricans involved in narco-trafficking appears to be decreasing, Gamboa said. Costa Rica’s Drug Control Police (PCD) seized seven tons of marijuana that were ready for distribution and eradicated 872,923 marijuana plants in 2014, according to Public Security Minster Celso Gamboa. Costa Rica’s Drug Control Police eradicated more than 870,000 marijuana plants in 2014 In 2009, U.S. law enforcement officials designated the Mexican transnational criminal organization a significant foreign narcotics trafficker under the Kingpin Act, which gives them the authority to freeze all U.S.-based assets of designated drug traffickers. More than 1,600 individuals and entities have been designated under the law since June 2000. Penalties for violations of the Kingpin Act range from civil fines of up to $1.075 million to more severe criminal penalties, which include up to 30 years in prison and fines up to $5 million for corporate officers. Excellent report. They only forgot to mention that the Brazilian Navy also supports the pacification of the Maré Complex by using the Marine Corps. “Only with the cooperation [of the Military] can we make progress in fighting crime in Rio de Janeiro,” he told reporters. “Without security in the shantytowns, we won’t have economic development and teachers and doctors won’t come to [Complexo da Maré].” Army Troops pacified the Complexo da Maré in April 2014, several months before the country hosted the World Cup. They were scheduled to leave in December, but state officials requested an extension because additional security measures were needed in the wake of recent attacks in the region against law enforcement officers. In late December, 2014, OFAC named César Gastelum Serrano and three of his brothers – Alfredo, Jaime and Guadalupe Candelario Gastelum Serrano – as Specially Designated Narcotics Traffickers pursuant to the Foreign Narcotics Kingpin Designation Act (Kingpin Act). “Only with the cooperation [of the Military] can we make progress in fighting crime in Rio de Janeiro,” he told reporters. “Without security in the shantytowns, we won’t have economic development and teachers and doctors won’t come to [Complexo da Maré].” César allegedly uses his complex criminal network to traffic tons of cocaine through Honduras and Guatemala into Mexico and into the hands of the Sinaloa Cartel. Meanwhile, U.S. Treasury Department authorities suspect César’sthree brothers assist him by coordinating the transportation of the cocaine shipments through land, sea and air routes. By Dialogo January 05, 2015 The Brazilian Army will remain stationed in the Complexo da Maré in Rio de Janeiro through June to prevent narco-trafficking organizations and gangs from returning to the region, the federal government said last week. Justice Minister José Eduardo Cardozo, Defense Minister Celso Amorim and Rio de Janeiro State Governor Luiz Fernando Pezão signed an agreement to keep 2,500 Troops in the complex of favelas through June, when police officers will take over security. With cooperation from the Mexican government, the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC) recently sanctioned four Mexicans accused of supplying cocaine to the Sinaloa Cartel. “With support from his brothers, César Gastelum Serrano has been able to establish himself as one of the most prolific cocaine suppliers for Mexico’s Sinaloa Cartel,” OFAC Director Adam J. Szubin said. Costa Rica’s Drug Control Police eradicated more than 870,000 marijuana plants in 2014 With cooperation from the Mexican government, the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC) recently sanctioned four Mexicans accused of supplying cocaine to the Sinaloa Cartel. César allegedly uses his complex criminal network to traffic tons of cocaine through Honduras and Guatemala into Mexico and into the hands of the Sinaloa Cartel. Meanwhile, U.S. Treasury Department authorities suspect César’sthree brothers assist him by coordinating the transportation of the cocaine shipments through land, sea and air routes. Police officers will start replacing Army Troops on April 2, according to the government. Federal officials said the transition should be complete by June 30. By then, according to Pezão, between 1,400 and 1,500 police officers will provide security in Complexo da Maré. Justice Minister José Eduardo Cardozo, Defense Minister Celso Amorim and Rio de Janeiro State Governor Luiz Fernando Pezão signed an agreement to keep 2,500 Troops in the complex of favelas through June, when police officers will take over security. “We have indicted a lot of people linked to drug trafficking, but marijuana and cocaine seizures made by PCD officers this year place Costa Rica at the forefront of Central America in these operations,” he said. “This accomplishment must be measured by the benefits they bring to our country, by the amount of drugs that we have prevented from being consumed and by all the drug-related problems we avoided.” Costa Rica’s Drug Control Police (PCD) seized seven tons of marijuana that were ready for distribution and eradicated 872,923 marijuana plants in 2014, according to Public Security Minster Celso Gamboa. In 2009, U.S. law enforcement officials designated the Mexican transnational criminal organization a significant foreign narcotics trafficker under the Kingpin Act, which gives them the authority to freeze all U.S.-based assets of designated drug traffickers. More than 1,600 individuals and entities have been designated under the law since June 2000. Penalties for violations of the Kingpin Act range from civil fines of up to $1.075 million to more severe criminal penalties, which include up to 30 years in prison and fines up to $5 million for corporate officers. Army Troops pacified the Complexo da Maré in April 2014, several months before the country hosted the World Cup. They were scheduled to leave in December, but state officials requested an extension because additional security measures were needed in the wake of recent attacks in the region against law enforcement officers. Mexico and the U.S. cooperate to fight drug trafficking “With support from his brothers, César Gastelum Serrano has been able to establish himself as one of the most prolific cocaine suppliers for Mexico’s Sinaloa Cartel,” OFAC Director Adam J. Szubin said. last_img read more