Huge solar installation in the outback as far as the eye can see

Our work

local content requirements (LCR)

Opinion |  |  Mar 22, 2024

Community benefits from renewables can be locked in through local content requirements

A coalition of business, union, First Nations and community groups are calling for local content requirements to be built into tenders for the Capacity Investment Scheme. A measured, considered domestic content stipulation in CIS tenders will support domestic clean energy and technology supply chains to mature. It can be a valuable tool that underpins investor confidence both into and by Australian companies. Read more

Articles |  |  Mar 14, 2024

Governments must prioritise local content requirements in the transition to net zero

Report on benefits for Australian businesses, communities, First Nations, and workers from the energy system changes – so long as our governments prioritise local content requirements in the drive to decarbonise our economy and transition to net zero. Read more

Media Releases |  |  Mar 14, 2024

Community benefits can be captured in renewables projects through local content requirements

A coalition including leading union, investor, energy, industry and First Nations peak groups has called on the federal government to embed requirements for locally produced and supplied components into all renewable energy supply chain manufacturing and development to ensure the benefits of the energy transition are returned to local communities, businesses, workers and the Australian domestic economy as a whole. Read more

Articles |  |  Mar 6, 2024

Energy sector calls for community to remain engaged on offshore wind

Climate Capital Forum member Satya Tanner CEO LAUTEC Australia featured in Port Stephens News of the Area news site, on the importance of communities remaining engaged in consultation on offshore wind in Australia. Read more

Opinion |  |  Jan 24, 2024

Wind shapes as valuable piece in modern energy jigsaw

Wind executive and Climate Capital Forum member Satya Tanner and CCF strategic comms lead Amanda Caldwell explain why offshore wind offers an option to supply large, stable electricity for major energy consumers and regional employers, making it a valuable component, particularly as we move to and beyond 82 per cent renewables. It also can help reframe, power and rebuild Australian regional communities, giving people a say through public consultation, partnering with First Nations, and different ways of asset ownership. Read more

Sign up for updates

Sign up to receive occasional updates on major climate and energy finance news and developments, and notification of new reports, presentations and resources.

"*" indicates required fields

This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Read our privacy statement here.