A gas storage project, located off the coast of Northern Ireland, has been awarded a Marine Construction Licence, giving it the green light to proceed towards construction.
Since the early 1950s, plastics have found their way into almost every area of modern life. Between 1964 and 2014, plastic consumption increased twentyfold, from 15 to 311 million tonnes per year.
CSIRO, Australia’s national science agency, the Northern Territory Government, industry and engineering companies have joined forces to develop a path towards rapid emissions reduction across the energy sector in Northern Australia.
The EU plans to use a carbon adjustment mechanism as a means to create a level playing field and offer economic incentives that will promote decarbonisation in particularly emissions-intensive sectors.
A new Scottish Offshore Wind Energy Council report has today been launched to support industry planning for repurposing of oil and gas infrastructure for green and blue hydrogen production in the UK Continental Shelf.
High school students worked with UC Berkeley researchers to test whether switching to green cleaning reduces users' exposure to harmful chemicals.
Researchers at the Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg in Germany and the Brazilian University of Pará have developed a climate-friendly alternative to conventional cement.
The aviation sector is increasingly looking towards sustainable aviation fuel (SAF) as a greener alternative to reduce its emissions footprint, according to GlobalData.
SandandStone, the UK’s first supplier of green aggregate materials, has signed an agreement with Green Biofuels Ltd, which enables the business to deliver all of its remediation and aggregate projects with minimal environmental impact and carbon emissions.
Plastics offer many benefits to society and are widely used in our daily life: they are lightweight, cheap and adaptable. However, the production, processing and disposal of plastics are simply not sustainable, and pose a major global threat to the environment and human health.