Carbon dioxide shortages are still being experienced in the US despite recent improvements in the production of ethanol.
After years of slow progress, technologies to capture carbon emissions and store or reuse them are gaining momentum – a trend that will need to accelerate significantly for the world to achieve its energy and climate goals, according to a new report released by the IEA today.
As part of its Technology Innovation and Emissions Reduction (TIER) fund, the Alberta Government is investing in carbon capture, utilisation and storage (CCUS) technologies.
Mitsubishi Corporation has expressed its support for Blue Planet, a Californian company working to develop and commercialise a scalable solution for CO2 mitigation that is both economically and technically sustainable.
UK-based energy firm Drax has awarded engineering services company Worley a services contract for the first two carbon capture units at its power station in North Yorkshire, UK.
Two researchers from North Arizona University have been awarded $1.3m to push forward projects that are working to predict carbon storage by plants and soil in critical regions of the globe, and how that storage is being altered by changing climate patterns.
The Norwegian Government has proposed to the Norwegian Parliament the launch of a carbon capture project at HeidelbergCement’s Norcem cement plant in Brevik, Norway.