Compliance Credit Trading Overview

Today, more than ever, vehicle manufacturers, engine manufacturers, fuels producers and fleet operators are being asked to comply with increasingly more demanding environmental regulations. One compliance path that provides industry with enhanced regulatory flexibility is compliance credit trading. However, for compliance credit trading to work efficiently, there needs to be a single market where buyers and sellers can come together to exchange credits. With our credit trading exchanges for vehicles, engines, fuels and fleets, Mobilis Trading will help establish the market and make credit trading a practicable compliance option for the regulated community.

Via our online trading platform, we give participants the opportunity to participate in:

Forward auctions

  • Credit holders initiate auctions to sell credits
  • Companies place bids to purchase credits

Reverse auctions

  • Companies needing credits initiate auctions
  • Credit holders bid to fill the order

Mobilis makes it quick and easy for regulated parties to initiate auctions through an easy-to-use trading platform. All you need to do is define your auction by answering a few simple questions and our platform takes care of the rest.

With our auctions, we give you the flexibility to specify reserve prices so that you will never be forced to pay more or accept less than what you determine in advance to be an appropriate sum for the credits that you are buying or selling. Auction initiators also get the ability to specify a “buy now” or “sell now” price which gives a bidder the opportunity to end the auction with one simple winning click.

Our easy-to-use online trading platform makes it possible for automakers, engine manufacturers, fuels producers, and fleet operators to buy and sell regulatory compliance credits via forward auctions and reverse auctions.
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In a Forward Auction, a company with excess credits initiates an auction to sell credits and companies needing credits bid to buy them. As the auction proceeds, bidding drives up the price of the credits. When the auction ends, the company that has offered to pay the most for the credits is the winner.

See An Example

In a Reverse Auction, a company needing credits initiates an auction to purchase credits and companies with excess credits bid to sell their credits to that company. As the auction proceeds, bidding drives the price of the credits down. When the auction ends, the company that has offered to sell their credits for the least amount of money is the winner.

See An Example