Event Details


The Government of India’s target of 100% Electric Vehicles (EVs) by 2030 is a potential game changer for the Indian economy. Facilitating this revolution at the confluence of information technology, power regulation and E-Mobility is the Internet of Things which could transform how we travel by offering clean energy driven, multimodal transport options across e-vehicles such as two wheelers, cars, buses, trams and rickshaws, metro and long distance trains.

Further, as a strategic move, it could lessen India’s dependence on fossil fuel imports (e.g. 183.5% of crude oil is imported and therefore exposes the economy to oil price volatility and loss of foreign exchange) and help meet India’s climate change commitments.

  • 1. Where would electric vehicles be charged?
    • Models of EV Charging
      • i. By Discom
      • ii. By Discom Franchisees
      • iii. By Third Parties (By Battery Swapping)
    • Provision for setting up of charging stations
      • i. Optimising Land Use for charging (Underutilised Municipal spaces, Parking Lots, Under transmission Towers, Flyovers; Metro Stations)
      • ii. Integration of existing fuel (oil/gas) stations for charging EVs
  • 2. How should the e vehicle charging tariff be determined?
  • 3. Standardisation of Batteries and Adoption of Charging Standards
  • 4. Impact of Electric Vehicles on the stability of the electricity grid. Will E-Vehicles operating as ‘Battery Storage Devices’ contribute to grid stability by supplying energy storage for the Indian electricity Grid
  • 5. Promoting ‘Make in India’ and increasing employment generation
  • 6. Skilling of manpower for servicing of EVs and of charging infrastructure
  • 7. Intelligent Transport Systems for improving road safety and urban mobility
  • 8. Addressing simultaneously the Energy Security Issues in shared mobility and the Power Grid through Distributed Energy Storage concepts which are secure from
    Cyber-attacks. As well as:
    • a. Explore the possibilities of making transportation free using Energy Storage as a revenue model with the support of the policy and Regulations.
    • b. Reducing crisis response time of law enforcement/security agencies
  • 9. Increasing Cyber Security Preparedness and Resilience
  • 10. Legal implications for transport solution providers arising out of security/safety related incidents.
  • 11. Using AI to make the usage of batteries more efficient and quicker to re-charge.

If India is able to take the lead in development and implementation of these innovative technologies, we will have to work to overcome these challenges and harmonise competing or conflicting interests of different stakeholders to achieve the goal of 100% EVs by 2030.

Global leadership in implementation of E-mobility and Shared Mobility in India can lead to multiple benefits such as an increase in employment generation, improving productivity in the infrastructure sector and create a base for export of systems and services to other countries.

IPPAI proposes to examine what enabling regulatory and policy frameworks may be required across sectors to enable the expeditious roll out of E-Mobility and Shared Mobility in the country as envisaged by the Government at a conference to be organised in New Delhi with the kind support, guidance and participation of the Central Electricity Authority.



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Lecture Auditorium, 2nd Floor, Central Electricity Authority, Sewa Bhawan, Sector-1, RK Puram, New Delhi



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Iqbal Kaur


2, Panchsheel Community Centre,

New Delhi - 110017

T :  +91-11-4955 6600

F :  +91-11-4955 6677

E : iqbal@ippaimail.org