Latvia - CO2 emissions

CO2 emissions from gaseous fuel consumption (kt)

The value for CO2 emissions from gaseous fuel consumption (kt) in Latvia was 2,809 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 17 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 3,557 in 1992 and a minimum value of 1,896 in 1994.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from liquid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of natural gas as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 3,557
1993 2,604
1994 1,896
1995 2,314
1996 2,002
1997 2,439
1998 2,365
1999 2,266
2000 2,501
2001 2,908
2002 2,959
2003 3,084
2004 3,051
2005 3,110
2006 3,223
2007 3,113
2008 3,055
2009 2,809

CO2 emissions from gaseous fuel consumption (% of total)

CO2 emissions from gaseous fuel consumption (% of total) in Latvia was 42.23 as of 2009. Its highest value over the past 17 years was 44.49 in 2002, while its lowest value was 16.75 in 1994.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from liquid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of natural gas as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 26.27
1993 21.50
1994 16.75
1995 24.00
1996 21.09
1997 29.15
1998 29.30
1999 33.19
2000 40.07
2001 42.43
2002 44.49
2003 43.51
2004 42.78
2005 43.33
2006 42.50
2007 39.27
2008 40.24
2009 42.23

CO2 emissions (kg per 2000 US$ of GDP)

The latest value for CO2 emissions (kg per 2000 US$ of GDP) in Latvia was 0.59 as of 2009. Over the past 17 years, the value for this indicator has fluctuated between 2.19 in 1992 and 0.55 in 2008.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions are those stemming from the burning of fossil fuels and the manufacture of cement. They include carbon dioxide produced during consumption of solid, liquid, and gas fuels and gas flaring.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 2.19
1993 2.06
1994 1.89
1995 1.62
1996 1.54
1997 1.25
1998 1.15
1999 0.93
2000 0.80
2001 0.81
2002 0.74
2003 0.73
2004 0.68
2005 0.62
2006 0.58
2007 0.55
2008 0.55
2009 0.59

CO2 emissions (kt)

The value for CO2 emissions (kt) in Latvia was 6,652 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 17 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 13,539 in 1992 and a minimum value of 6,241 in 2000.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions are those stemming from the burning of fossil fuels and the manufacture of cement. They include carbon dioxide produced during consumption of solid, liquid, and gas fuels and gas flaring.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 13,539
1993 12,108
1994 11,316
1995 9,641
1996 9,494
1997 8,364
1998 8,071
1999 6,828
2000 6,241
2001 6,854
2002 6,652
2003 7,088
2004 7,132
2005 7,176
2006 7,583
2007 7,928
2008 7,591
2009 6,652

CO2 emissions from liquid fuel consumption (kt)

The value for CO2 emissions from liquid fuel consumption (kt) in Latvia was 3,366 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 17 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 7,712 in 1992 and a minimum value of 3,190 in 2002.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from liquid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of petroleum-derived fuels as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 7,712
1993 7,484
1994 7,697
1995 6,120
1996 6,238
1997 4,961
1998 4,895
1999 4,081
2000 3,242
2001 3,480
2002 3,190
2003 3,528
2004 3,678
2005 3,616
2006 3,902
2007 4,257
2008 3,979
2009 3,366

CO2 emissions from liquid fuel consumption (% of total)

CO2 emissions from liquid fuel consumption (% of total) in Latvia was 50.61 as of 2009. Its highest value over the past 17 years was 68.02 in 1994, while its lowest value was 47.96 in 2002.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from liquid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of petroleum-derived fuels as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 56.96
1993 61.81
1994 68.02
1995 63.48
1996 65.70
1997 59.32
1998 60.65
1999 59.77
2000 51.94
2001 50.78
2002 47.96
2003 49.77
2004 51.57
2005 50.38
2006 51.45
2007 53.70
2008 52.42
2009 50.61

CO2 emissions (metric tons per capita)

The value for CO2 emissions (metric tons per capita) in Latvia was 2.95 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 17 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 5.18 in 1992 and a minimum value of 2.63 in 2000.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions are those stemming from the burning of fossil fuels and the manufacture of cement. They include carbon dioxide produced during consumption of solid, liquid, and gas fuels and gas flaring.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 5.18
1993 4.72
1994 4.49
1995 3.88
1996 3.86
1997 3.44
1998 3.35
1999 2.86
2000 2.63
2001 2.91
2002 2.84
2003 3.05
2004 3.08
2005 3.12
2006 3.31
2007 3.48
2008 3.35
2009 2.95

CO2 emissions (kg per PPP $ of GDP)

The latest value for CO2 emissions (kg per PPP $ of GDP) in Latvia was 0.19 as of 2009. Over the past 17 years, the value for this indicator has fluctuated between 1.04 in 1992 and 0.19 in 2008.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions are those stemming from the burning of fossil fuels and the manufacture of cement. They include carbon dioxide produced during consumption of solid, liquid, and gas fuels and gas flaring.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 1.04
1993 0.96
1994 0.86
1995 0.72
1996 0.67
1997 0.54
1998 0.48
1999 0.39
2000 0.33
2001 0.33
2002 0.29
2003 0.29
2004 0.26
2005 0.24
2006 0.22
2007 0.20
2008 0.19
2009 0.19

CO2 emissions (kg per 2005 PPP $ of GDP)

The latest value for CO2 emissions (kg per 2005 PPP $ of GDP) in Latvia was 0.23 as of 2009. Over the past 17 years, the value for this indicator has fluctuated between 0.85 in 1992 and 0.21 in 2008.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions are those stemming from the burning of fossil fuels and the manufacture of cement. They include carbon dioxide produced during consumption of solid, liquid, and gas fuels and gas flaring.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 0.85
1993 0.80
1994 0.73
1995 0.63
1996 0.60
1997 0.48
1998 0.45
1999 0.36
2000 0.31
2001 0.31
2002 0.29
2003 0.28
2004 0.26
2005 0.24
2006 0.23
2007 0.21
2008 0.21
2009 0.23

CO2 emissions from solid fuel consumption (kt)

The value for CO2 emissions from solid fuel consumption (kt) in Latvia was 322.70 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 17 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 2,071.86 in 1992 and a minimum value of 256.69 in 2004.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from solid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of coal as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 2,071.86
1993 1,870.17
1994 1,602.48
1995 1,103.77
1996 1,089.10
1997 843.41
1998 627.06
1999 480.38
2000 498.71
2001 469.38
2002 377.70
2003 330.03
2004 256.69
2005 311.70
2006 322.70
2007 407.04
2008 403.37
2009 322.70

CO2 emissions from solid fuel consumption (% of total)

CO2 emissions from solid fuel consumption (% of total) in Latvia was 4.85 as of 2009. Its highest value over the past 17 years was 15.45 in 1993, while its lowest value was 3.60 in 2004.

Definition: Carbon dioxide emissions from solid fuel consumption refer mainly to emissions from use of coal as an energy source.

Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, Environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee, United States.

See also:

Year Value
1992 15.30
1993 15.45
1994 14.16
1995 11.45
1996 11.47
1997 10.08
1998 7.77
1999 7.04
2000 7.99
2001 6.85
2002 5.68
2003 4.66
2004 3.60
2005 4.34
2006 4.26
2007 5.13
2008 5.31
2009 4.85

GHG net emissions/removals by LUCF (Mt of CO2 equivalent)

The value for GHG net emissions/removals by LUCF (Mt of CO2 equivalent) in Latvia was -20.48 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 19 years this indicator reached a maximum value of -13.53 in 2002 and a minimum value of -22.74 in 2008.

Definition: GHG net emissions/removals by LUCF refers to changes in atmospheric levels of all greenhouse gases attributable to forest and land-use change activities, including but not limited to (1) emissions and removals of CO2 from decreases or increases in biomass stocks due to forest management, logging, fuelwood collection, etc.; (2) conversion of existing forests and natural grasslands to other land uses; (3) removal of CO2 from the abandonment of formerly managed lands (e.g. croplands and pastures); and (4) emissions and removals of CO2 in soil associated with land-use change and management. For Annex-I countries under the UNFCCC, these data are drawn from the annual GHG inventories submitted to the UNFCCC by each country; for non-Annex-I countries, data are drawn from the most recently submitted National Communication where available. Because of differences in reporting years and methodologies, these data are not generally considered comparable across countries. Data are in million metric tons.

Source: United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.

See also:

Year Value
1990 -15.20
1991 -16.86
1992 -17.98
1993 -17.62
1994 -16.95
1995 -16.25
1996 -17.71
1997 -15.12
1998 -14.08
1999 -13.56
2000 -14.30
2001 -14.52
2002 -13.53
2003 -15.02
2004 -16.18
2005 -17.14
2006 -20.25
2007 -21.68
2008 -22.74
2009 -20.48

CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services (million metric tons)

The value for CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services (million metric tons) in Latvia was 1.00 as of 2010. As the graph below shows, over the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 2.87 in 1991 and a minimum value of 0.65 in 2000.

Definition: CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services contains all emissions from fuel combustion in households. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 4 b. Commercial and public services includes emissions from all activities of ISIC Divisions 41, 50-52, 55, 63-67, 70-75, 80, 85, 90-93 and 99.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 2.50
1991 2.87
1992 2.06
1993 1.99
1994 1.60
1995 1.01
1996 0.99
1997 0.87
1998 0.78
1999 0.75
2000 0.65
2001 0.77
2002 0.79
2003 0.83
2004 0.88
2005 0.87
2006 0.92
2007 0.92
2008 0.90
2009 0.88
2010 1.00

CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services (% of total fuel combustion)

CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services (% of total fuel combustion) in Latvia was 12.38 as of 2010. Its highest value over the past 20 years was 17.02 in 1993, while its lowest value was 9.52 in 2000.

Definition: CO2 emissions from residential buildings and commercial and public services contains all emissions from fuel combustion in households. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 4 b. Commercial and public services includes emissions from all activities of ISIC Divisions 41, 50-52, 55, 63-67, 70-75, 80, 85, 90-93 and 99.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 13.37
1991 16.77
1992 14.97
1993 17.02
1994 15.79
1995 11.36
1996 11.09
1997 10.36
1998 9.71
1999 10.12
2000 9.52
2001 10.65
2002 10.94
2003 11.17
2004 11.81
2005 11.51
2006 11.49
2007 11.04
2008 11.39
2009 12.29
2010 12.38

CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (million metric tons)

The value for CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (million metric tons) in Latvia was 2.36 as of 2010. As the graph below shows, over the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 9.81 in 1990 and a minimum value of 1.97 in 2009.

Definition: CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production is the sum of three IEA categories of CO2 emissions: (1) Main Activity Producer Electricity and Heat which contains the sum of emissions from main activity producer electricity generation, combined heat and power generation and heat plants. Main activity producers (formerly known as public utilities) are defined as those undertakings whose primary activity is to supply the public. They may be publicly or privately owned. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 1 a. For the CO2 emissions from fuel combustion (summary) file, emissions from own on-site use of fuel in power plants (EPOWERPLT) are also included. (2) Unallocated Autoproducers which contains the emissions from the generation of electricity and/or heat by autoproducers. Autoproducers are defined as undertakings that generate electricity and/or heat, wholly or partly for their own use as an activity which supports their primary activity. They may be privately or publicly owned. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, these emissions would normally be distributed between industry, transport and "other" sectors. (3) Other Energy Industries contains emissions from fuel combusted in petroleum refineries, for the manufacture of solid fuels, coal mining, oil and gas extraction and other energy-producing industries. This corresponds to the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 1 b and 1 A 1 c. According to the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, emissions from coke inputs to blast furnaces can either be counted here or in the Industrial Processes source/sink category. Within detailed sectoral calculations, certain non-energy processes can be distinguished. In the reduction of iron in a blast furnace through the combustion of coke, the primary purpose of the coke oxidation is to produce pig iron and the emissions can be considered as an industrial process. Care must be taken not to double count these emissions in both Energy and Industrial Processes. In the IEA estimations, these emissions have been included in this category.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 9.81
1991 8.79
1992 7.04
1993 5.30
1994 4.46
1995 4.09
1996 4.31
1997 3.81
1998 3.67
1999 3.25
2000 2.70
2001 2.60
2002 2.47
2003 2.43
2004 2.21
2005 2.20
2006 2.22
2007 2.09
2008 2.04
2009 1.97
2010 2.36

CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (% of total fuel combustion)

CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (% of total fuel combustion) in Latvia was 29.21 as of 2010. Its highest value over the past 20 years was 52.46 in 1990, while its lowest value was 25.09 in 2007.

Definition: CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production is the sum of three IEA categories of CO2 emissions: (1) Main Activity Producer Electricity and Heat which contains the sum of emissions from main activity producer electricity generation, combined heat and power generation and heat plants. Main activity producers (formerly known as public utilities) are defined as those undertakings whose primary activity is to supply the public. They may be publicly or privately owned. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 1 a. For the CO2 emissions from fuel combustion (summary) file, emissions from own on-site use of fuel in power plants (EPOWERPLT) are also included. (2) Unallocated Autoproducers which contains the emissions from the generation of electricity and/or heat by autoproducers. Autoproducers are defined as undertakings that generate electricity and/or heat, wholly or partly for their own use as an activity which supports their primary activity. They may be privately or publicly owned. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, these emissions would normally be distributed between industry, transport and "other" sectors. (3) Other Energy Industries contains emissions from fuel combusted in petroleum refineries, for the manufacture of solid fuels, coal mining, oil and gas extraction and other energy-producing industries. This corresponds to the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 1 b and 1 A 1 c. According to the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, emissions from coke inputs to blast furnaces can either be counted here or in the Industrial Processes source/sink category. Within detailed sectoral calculations, certain non-energy processes can be distinguished. In the reduction of iron in a blast furnace through the combustion of coke, the primary purpose of the coke oxidation is to produce pig iron and the emissions can be considered as an industrial process. Care must be taken not to double count these emissions in both Energy and Industrial Processes. In the IEA estimations, these emissions have been included in this category.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 52.46
1991 51.37
1992 51.16
1993 45.34
1994 44.03
1995 46.01
1996 48.26
1997 45.36
1998 45.70
1999 43.86
2000 39.53
2001 35.96
2002 34.21
2003 32.71
2004 29.66
2005 29.10
2006 27.72
2007 25.09
2008 25.82
2009 27.51
2010 29.21

CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction (million metric tons)

The value for CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction (million metric tons) in Latvia was 1.18 as of 2010. As the graph below shows, over the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 2.55 in 1990 and a minimum value of 0.89 in 2009.

Definition: CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction contains the emissions from combustion of fuels in industry. The IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 2 includes these emissions. However, in the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, the IPCC category also includes emissions from industry autoproducers that generate electricity and/or heat. The IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the energy consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers). Manufacturing industries and construction also includes emissions from coke inputs into blast furnaces, which may be reported either in the transformation sector, the industry sector or the separate IPCC Source/Sink Category 2, Industrial Processes.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 2.55
1991 1.83
1992 1.57
1993 1.57
1994 1.43
1995 1.37
1996 1.24
1997 1.41
1998 1.31
1999 1.19
2000 1.04
2001 1.01
2002 1.06
2003 1.09
2004 1.11
2005 1.13
2006 1.17
2007 1.19
2008 1.09
2009 0.89
2010 1.18

CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction (% of total fuel combustion)

CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction (% of total fuel combustion) in Latvia was 14.60 as of 2010. Its highest value over the past 20 years was 16.79 in 1997, while its lowest value was 10.70 in 1991.

Definition: CO2 emissions from manufacturing industries and construction contains the emissions from combustion of fuels in industry. The IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 2 includes these emissions. However, in the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, the IPCC category also includes emissions from industry autoproducers that generate electricity and/or heat. The IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the energy consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers). Manufacturing industries and construction also includes emissions from coke inputs into blast furnaces, which may be reported either in the transformation sector, the industry sector or the separate IPCC Source/Sink Category 2, Industrial Processes.

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 13.64
1991 10.70
1992 11.41
1993 13.43
1994 14.12
1995 15.41
1996 13.89
1997 16.79
1998 16.31
1999 16.06
2000 15.23
2001 13.97
2002 14.68
2003 14.67
2004 14.90
2005 14.95
2006 14.61
2007 14.29
2008 13.80
2009 12.43
2010 14.60

CO2 emissions from other sectors, excluding residential buildings and commercial and public services (million metric tons)

The value for CO2 emissions from other sectors, excluding residential buildings and commercial and public services (million metric tons) in Latvia was 0.37 as of 2010. As the graph below shows, over the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 0.81 in 1991 and a minimum value of 0.30 in 1998.

Definition: CO2 emissions from other sectors, less residential buildings and commercial and public services, contains the emissions from commercial/institutional activities, residential, agriculture/forestry, fishing and other emissions not specified elsewhere that are included in the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 4 and 1 A 5. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, the category also includes emissions from autoproducers in the commercial/residential/agricultural sectors that generate electricity and/or heat. The IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the energy consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers).

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 0.76
1991 0.81
1992 0.62
1993 0.55
1994 0.52
1995 0.40
1996 0.41
1997 0.34
1998 0.30
1999 0.31
2000 0.31
2001 0.34
2002 0.31
2003 0.35
2004 0.37
2005 0.37
2006 0.38
2007 0.38
2008 0.33
2009 0.33
2010 0.37

CO2 emissions from other sectors, excluding residential buildings and commercial and public services (% of total fuel combustion)

CO2 emissions from other sectors, excluding residential buildings and commercial and public services (% of total fuel combustion) in Latvia was 4.58 as of 2010. Its highest value over the past 20 years was 5.13 in 1994, while its lowest value was 3.74 in 1998.

Definition: CO2 emissions from other sectors, less residential buildings and commercial and public services, contains the emissions from commercial/institutional activities, residential, agriculture/forestry, fishing and other emissions not specified elsewhere that are included in the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 4 and 1 A 5. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, the category also includes emissions from autoproducers in the commercial/residential/agricultural sectors that generate electricity and/or heat. The IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the energy consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers).

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 4.06
1991 4.73
1992 4.51
1993 4.70
1994 5.13
1995 4.50
1996 4.59
1997 4.05
1998 3.74
1999 4.18
2000 4.54
2001 4.70
2002 4.29
2003 4.71
2004 4.97
2005 4.89
2006 4.74
2007 4.56
2008 4.18
2009 4.61
2010 4.58

CO2 emissions from transport (million metric tons)

The value for CO2 emissions from transport (million metric tons) in Latvia was 3.16 as of 2010. As the graph below shows, over the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 3.75 in 2007 and a minimum value of 1.92 in 1999.

Definition: CO2 emissions from transport contains emissions from the combustion of fuel for all transport activity, regardless of the sector, except for international marine bunkers and international aviation. This includes domestic aviation, domestic navigation, road, rail and pipeline transport, and corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 3. In addition, the IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the autoproducer consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers).

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 3.09
1991 2.80
1992 2.46
1993 2.29
1994 2.12
1995 2.02
1996 1.99
1997 1.98
1998 1.96
1999 1.92
2000 2.13
2001 2.52
2002 2.59
2003 2.74
2004 2.88
2005 3.00
2006 3.31
2007 3.75
2008 3.54
2009 3.09
2010 3.16

CO2 emissions from transport (% of total fuel combustion)

CO2 emissions from transport (% of total fuel combustion) in Latvia was 39.11 as of 2010. Its highest value over the past 20 years was 45.02 in 2007, while its lowest value was 16.36 in 1991.

Definition: CO2 emissions from transport contains emissions from the combustion of fuel for all transport activity, regardless of the sector, except for international marine bunkers and international aviation. This includes domestic aviation, domestic navigation, road, rail and pipeline transport, and corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 3. In addition, the IEA data are not collected in a way that allows the autoproducer consumption to be split by specific end-use and therefore, autoproducers are shown as a separate item (Unallocated Autoproducers).

Source: IEA Statistics © OECD/IEA, http://www.iea.org/stats/index.asp), International Energy Agency electronic files on CO2 Emissions from Fuel Combustion.

See also:

Year Value
1990 16.52
1991 16.36
1992 17.88
1993 19.59
1994 20.93
1995 22.72
1996 22.28
1997 23.57
1998 24.41
1999 25.91
2000 31.19
2001 34.85
2002 35.87
2003 36.88
2004 38.66
2005 39.68
2006 41.32
2007 45.02
2008 44.81
2009 43.16
2010 39.11

Classification

Topic: Environment Indicators

Sub-Topic: Emissions