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Many of these events have important implications for the energy sector. Emissions vary significantly between provinces and territories, on account of the differences in energy use and production, as well as population and 6. CO2 refers systematically to CO2-equivalent emissions in the text. 7. Their share is more than twice as large in Canada than in OECD countries on average. 49 4 Figure 8 CO2 Emissions by Fuel*, 1973 to 2001 600 500 400 Gas Oil Million tonnes of CO2 300 Coal 200 100 0 1973 1975 1977 1979 1981 1983 1985 1987 1989 1991 1993 1995 1997 1999 2001 * estimated using the IPCC Sectoral Approach.

This can lead to the choice of policies that, on a cost-per-tonne basis, are modestly effective, but that may bring about a variety of positive externalities. In the February 2004 Speech from the Throne, the government of Canada stated its intention to respect its commitment to the Kyoto Protocol on climate change in a way that produces long-term results while maintaining a strong economy. The government announced that it would do so by developing an equitable national plan, in partnership with provincial and territorial governments and other stakeholders.

Similarly, unavailability of recent capacity data for electricity generating plants (including facilities using renewables) results in difficulties in assessing the overall generating capacity of the country. Another example of confidentiality of data is orimulsion, which is only used by one plant. The lack of figures on this fuel leads to difficulties in the calculation of energy balances and the derived CO2 emissions. Data on coal and electricity prices have not been reported to the IEA for a few years.

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