This Oilcode Review examines the ongoing need for the Oilcode and the operation of the code to determine if it provides appropriate regulation of the conduct of participants in the petroleum marketing industry.
Publications are being added and more will be available as they are completed. If you have difficulty finding a publication in the meantime contact us with the details of what you're looking for.
The prevailing policy is that all fuel consumers will be subject to Retail Rationing in the event of a liquid fuel emergency with the exception of designated Essential Users (please see Guidance Note on Essential Users).
Energy Management Plan templates for the Green Lease Schedule
Factsheet to help businesses involved with biofuels to understand what mandatory reporting of petroleum statistics means for them.
This study investigated new house construction around Australia to gain insight into the quality of house construction with regard to the energy efficiency aspects of air‐tightness and quality of installation of insulation and heating/cooling ductwork and involved recruiting 20 houses in each capital city around Australia (Darwin was not included).
It followed concerns raised that the energy efficiency features of houses that are required to achieve the minimum energy efficiency standards in the National Construction Code (NCC) (Australian Building Codes Board, 2015) were not delivering assessed benefits For example where insulation and weather sealing is poorly installed by builders houses will have lower energy efficiency performance than expected. This filled a gaps in research with little data previously collected on newly built houses to quantify air‐tightness and assess the quality of installation of insulation and heating/cooling ductwork.
This review results from the sunsetting provisions that require a review to assess if the legislative instrument remains adequate and relevant. Options presented in this paper include, repealing, parliamentary roll over, or remaking the Oilcode.
Sapere has been retained by the Australian Department of Industry (the Department) to prepare a report on the impact of extreme weather events on the National Electricity Market (NEM), to inform the Department’s preparation of a third National Energy Security Assessment (NESA).
Australia’s vulnerability to a major interruption to global oil supply has been addressed in previous ACIL Allen reports to government for National Energy Security Assessments, and considered by the House of Representatives Standing Committee on Economics in its 2012 Inquiry into Australia’s Refining Industry.
This explanatory report examines the levers Australian suppliers use to provide resilience in their supply chains and how these are used to mitigate disruption events.
This supplementary paper provides additional advice on ticket markets should Australia opt to use ticket stock as a strategy to assist with meeting IEA commitments.
Report provides a further update to the 2013 Ticket Market Pricing Update report and discusses which countries are generally ticket buyers and which are generally ticket sellers.
The Competition and Consumer (Industry Codes–Oilcode) Regulation 2006 (Oilcode) regulates the conduct of suppliers, distributors and retailers in the petroleum marketing industry. The Department of Industry has a regulatory requirement, resulting from the 2008 review of the code (see section 3 of this paper), to undertake a review of the Oilcode.
Evaluation of whether the new 5-star standard was achieving its goals as analysed in the 2006 Regulatory Impact Statement.
The Main Report updates the assumptions used in National Energy Security Assessment (NESA) Identified Issues - Australia's International Energy Oil Obligation
Updates and expands discussion on the option of developing a ticket market in Australia.
Analysis investigates the typical quantity of stock both Australia and New Zealand hold in the category of 'tankers at sea' and where the stock is typically located.
This report considers how the maritime supply chain operates for Australia.
Analysis investigates the typical quantity of stock both Australia and New Zealand hold in the category of "tankers at sea" and where the stock is typically located.
Case studies from real-life green lease negotiations chosen to illustrate a variety of scenarios and outcomes.
This project was commissioned by the Australian Government Department of Climate Change and Energy Efficiency (DCCEE) as part of a joint Commonwealth, State and Territory Government work program under the National Strategy on Energy Efficiency (NSEE). It aims to improve the availability of quantitative information on commercial buildings in Australia and their energy use and associated greenhouse emissions. It is intended to help ground the work of policy makers, analysts, industry, governments, researchers and a wide range of interested stakeholders in a well-founded and shared information base.