About India's energy transition


Energy professionals


Exhibiting companies


Conference delegates


International speakers


Educational sessions

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India, officially the Republic of India, is a major force in the global energy economy.

Host city of India Energy Week 2023, Bengaluru, also known as Bangalore, is the capital of India's southern Karnataka state. The nerve centre of India's high-tech industry, the city is also notable for its abundant green landscapes. Known both as India’s Garden City and its Silicon Valley, this cosmopolitan city boasts a blend of rich history and 21st-century buzz. While the old palaces and forts bear testimony to Bengaluru’s cultural stronghold, international hotels, restaurants, and iconic landmarks add to the local atmosphere . The city is certainly at a crossroad, offering memorable experiences to both business and leisure groups in Southern India.

In the recent years India has emerged as one of the most sought-after MICE destinations. India provides an impressive combination of accommodation and other conference support facilities to hold a successful conference. High-tech facilities matching global standards are offered at conference and meeting venues in India. The Bangalore International Exhibition Centre (BIEC) is a beautifully landscaped ground for world-class exhibitions, conferences, product demonstrations and training programmes. Spread over an area of 34 acres, the exhibition centre is equipped with this latest technologies; an internationally acclaimed and the most sought after exhibition centre, in India. The BIEC has 40,000 square metre of covered space housing three aesthetically and functionally designed exhibition halls.

During COP26, Prime Minister of India, Mr. Narendra Modi, highlighted the 7 key drivers of India’s energy map:

  • Accelerating efforts to move towards a gas-based economy
  • Cleaner use of fossil fuels particularly petroleum and coal
  • Greater reliance on domestic sources to drive biofuels
  • Achieving the renewables target of 450 GW by 2030
  • Increasing the contribution of electricity to decarbonise mobility
  • Moving into the emerging fuels including hydrogen
  • Digital innovation across all the energy systems

The five-nectar-element commitments:

  • India will take its non-fossil energy capacity to 500 GW by 2030.
  • India will meet 50 percent of its energy requirements from renewable energy by 2030.
  • India will reduce the total projected carbon emissions by one billion tonnes from now till 2030.
  • By 2030, India will reduce the carbon intensity of its economy by less than 45 percent.
  • By the year 2070, India will achieve the target of net-zero.

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