Thanks to the reform of the German Condominium Act (WEG), the installation of a charging facility for electric vehicles in Germany will be made easier for home owners and tenants from December 1st, 2020.The already adopted Building Electromobility Infrastructure Act (GEIG) and the Charging Column Ordinance also aim to expand the charging infrastructure. But are they at the same time the brake on the mobility revolution?
Do you know which measures will emerge from the current confusion of laws, regulations and directives and what needs to be taken into account, especially with regard to charging infrastructure in the public and private sectors? Our legal experts Dr. Karla Klasen and Dr. Alexander Dloughy from Osborne & Clarke and Markus Emmert from the German eMobility Association take the time to explain.
|Date||Tuesday, December 8, 2020|
|Duration||ca. 60 minutes|
|Fee||Free of charge - limited participation|
Dr. Karla Klasen, Lawyer, Osborne Clarke
|Moderator||Markus Emmert, Management Board and Head of Strategic Cooperations, German Federal Association for eMobility|
Dr. Karla Klasen advises clients on energy law issues. She specializes in renewable energy projects, electromobility and legal issues concerning the digitalization of the energy industry.
She advises clients on the regulatory aspects of charging infrastructure and assists in drafting contracts with hardware suppliers and back-end providers. Karla is a member of the "Charging Infrastructure" working group at the German eMobility Association (BEM).
Dr. Alexander Dlouhy regularly advises on transactions, joint ventures, cooperations and projects with a focus on the energy sector and business models (e.g. software-based services, start-up investments, eMobility, contracting and tenant flow).
One focus of his work is on the regulatory aspects of projects and business models and the related energy supply contracts.
In the field of eMobility, he regularly advises operators of charging infrastructure and eMobility providers on the regulatory framework and the drafting of contracts, e.g. supply contracts and software as a service contracts (back-end).
Markus Emmert is a corporate, municipal and political consultant (energy, environment and electric mobility).
His focus is on a functioning SmartGrid (intelligent energy networks), affordable energy prices and the sensible use of energy through energy-efficient and intelligent measures and technologies. In the meantime, he advises corporations, companies from industry and business, politics, associations and municipalities as well as start-ups on their strategic orientation, product development and new business areas.