Citywide Administrative Services (DCAS)/ Fleet department September 2018 Fuel Report. Attached is a report on the implementation of winter biodiesel use (B20) as required in Local Law 73 of 2013. This is a one-time report and initiative required as part of this local law.
§24-163.7 of NYC Administrative Code required that by September 1, 2006, certain General Education (GE) diesel fuel-powered school buses be powered by a specific diesel fuel, ultra-low sulfur diesel fuel (ULSD).
This report details New York City’s purchase of fuel-efficient light and medium duty cars (typically, cars and vans respectively). The aim of Local Law 38 (LL38) is to achieve a 25% reduction in fuel consumption by Fiscal Year 2018 as compared to baseline fuel efficiency data from Fiscal Year 2005.
Local Law 39 (LL39) requires all City owned and operated diesel powered vehicles greater than 8,500 lbs., such as garbage collection trucks and DEP’s truck fleet, to use ultra-low sulfur diesel (ULSD) to reduce pollutants.
Local Law 41 (LL41) requires all City-licensed sightseeing diesel buses to use Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel (ULSD) to reduce pollutants. In addition, to lower the emission of harmful pollutants into the environment, these vehicles must install emission reduction devices (BART).
Local Law Air Reports are required annually by Local Law 77 of 2003 and Local Laws 38, 39, 40, 41 and 42 of 2005. These reports document the use of ultra-low sulfur diesel fuel and the best available control technologies to reduce particulate matter and nitrogen oxides in the environment
Local Law 77 of 2003 (LL77) requires that any diesel powered off road vehicle used by the City use Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel (ULSD) Fuel. It also requires these vehicles be retrofitted with an Emissions Control Device to reduce the release of harmful pollutants into the environment.
The environmental and public health benefits of blending biodiesel into heating oil are substantial. Unlike petroleum diesel, biodiesel is non-toxic and biodegradable, making it less of a threat to human health and the environment than petroleum-based fuels
Mayor Bill de Blasio signed an executive order today that will reduce the size of the City’s on-road vehicle fleet, deepening its commitment to address climate change and reduce emissions 80 percent by 2050. With transcript.
This report discusses the testing, analyses and assessments of DSNY’s alternative fuel sanitation collection vehicles and street sweepers, and the feasibility of incorporating new alternative fuel sanitation vehicles and technology into DSNY’s fleet.
This report includes the total number of alternative fuel “sanitation vehicles," discusses notable advances in DSNY’s clean diesel fleet, and provides information regarding DSNY efforts to further incorporate alternative fuel vehicles into vehicles into its fleet to further reduce emissions.
This report, in accordance with LL38/2005, discusses the testing, analyses and assessments of DSNY’s alternative fuel sanitation collection vehicles and street sweepers, and the feasibility of incorporating new alternative fuel technology into DSNY's fleet.
Study investigates the feasibility of using alternative fuels and propulsion technologies in the ferries owned and operated by the City (specifically the Staten Island Ferry and the NYC Ferry) & recommends near- and long-term implementation options. Study is pursuant to Ad Code 19-307(k).
NYC DOT update on the Staten Island Ferry fleet, regulatory changes, and the implementation of the Study’s recommendations since the Ferry Fuel and Propulsion Feasibility Study's original delivery in 2019.