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Summary of the 2014 Fifa World Cup Neutral

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Summary of Fifa World Cup in Brazil 2014. Results
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  Version 2 – May 2012   May 2013 Sustainability  Summary of the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™ Carbon Footprint  2 Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) FIFA-Strasse 20, CH-8044 Zürich, Switzerland 2014 FIFA World Cup Organising Committee Brazil Av. Salvador Allende, 6555 – Pavilhão 1 - Portão BBarra da Tijuca - Rio de Janeiro - Brasil – 22783-127 MGM Innova do Brasil Ltda. Rua Diogo Jacome Nr. 954 Conj. 2703 Vila Nova ConceiçãoSão Paulo SP CEP: 04512-001, Brazil  3 2014 FIFA World Cup™ Summary of the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™ Carbon Footprint 1. INTRODUCTION  4 2. METHODOLOGY  6 3. SCOPE & BOUNDARIES  7 3.1  Organizational and Operational Boundaries 7 3.1.1 Organizational Boundaries 7 3.1.2 Operational Boundaries 8 3.2  Reporting Period 10 3.3  Inclusion/Exclusion Criteria 10 3.3.1 Included Sources 11 3.3.2 Excluded Sources 13 4. SUMMARY OF RESULTS  15 4.1  Results by Phase 15 4.2  Results by Type 18 5. GLOSSARY  20 6. REFERENCES  22 Chapter 1. Introduction 22 Chapter 2. Methodology 22 Chapter 3. Scope & Boundaries 23 List of Tables 23 List of Figures 23 Acronyms and abbreviations BRT Bus Rapid Transit CO 2 Carbon dioxide CO 2 e Carbon dioxide equivalent FCC FIFA Confederations Cup FIFA Fédération Internationale de Football Association FWC FIFA World Cup GHG Greenhouse Gas GWP Global Warming Potential IBC International Broadcast Centre LOC Local Organizing Committee N 2 O Nitrous Oxide PMAs Participant Member Associations tCO 2 e tonnes carbon dioxide equivalent CONTENTS  4 The FIFA World Cup is the world’s largest single-event sporting competition in the world. While it brings important direct and indirect economic and social benefits to the host country its impacts on society and environment are indisputable. As stated by FIFA Secretary General, Jérôme Valcke, staging a world-class event of such global magnitude requires careful consideration of all aspects to ensure a balanced approach and sustainable outcome (FIFA, 2012). FIFA and the Local Organizing Committee (LOC) take this responsibility very seriously and are committed to deliver a sustainable 2014 FIFA World Cup™ in Brazil. This commitment is reflected in a strategy and action plan to reduce the event impacts. The 2014 FIFA World Cup™ Sustainability Strategy aims at organizing and implementing the 2014 FIFA World Cup™ in a sustainable manner by reducing the negative and increasing the positive impacts of the event on society and the environment. One of its cornerstones is to have a clear understanding of the volume of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions caused by event preparation and staging.The 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany was the first tournament in which measurable environmental targets were set and monitored. Green Goal was introduced as the environmental programme to reduce the negative environmental impacts of the tournament (FIFA, 2006). For the first time in the history of football, environmental protection was given official project status at the FIFA World Cup, plotting a new course for the football world. 1. INTRODUCTION
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