Hydrogen could be about to become a major new industry for New Zealand.
In 2018 Germany developed 17 new public hydrogen refuelling stations, the country now has the second largest public hydrogen refuelling infrastructure globally.
A world-first pilot project which will convert Australian brown coal to hydrogen for export to Japan has been approved by the Environment Protection Authority (EPA) today.
The Dutch Institute for Fundamental Energy Research (DIFFER) is partnering with Toyota Motor Europe (TME) to develop a device that produces hydrogen fuel from humid air.
French energy group ENGIE and Norweigan fertiliser manufacturer Yara are joining forces in Australia to prove the time to apply green hydrogen technology to industry is now.
Two years after it was launched at the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, the Hydrogen Council returned to the same event last month to hold a meeting, in partnership with the International Energy Agency (IEA) and WEF, which recognised that “hydrogen needs to move faster”.
Air Liquide is offering green or low-carbon certified hydrogen to its customers through the CertifHy Guarantees of Origin (GO) platform.
“Europe is going green and hydrogen will lead the way.” That’s the message from the Fuel Cells and Hydrogen Joint Undertaking (FCH JU) as it this week released its study Hydrogen Roadmap Europe: A sustainable pathway for the European Energy Transition.
German power and gas grid firms Amprion and Open Grid Europe (OGE) are pushing ahead with €150m plans to build a 100MW electrolyser plant along with hydrogen infrastructure in Lower Saxony.
Berlin-based ELO Mobility has joined forces with HyMove, WS Consulting, the Fraunhofer Institute for Transportation and Infrastructure Systems and BTS Bus Trailer Service to launch a modular bus concept integrating hydrogen fuel cell technology.
The Netherlands has set clear targets in line with the 2015 Paris Climate Agreement: a 50% reduction of CO2 emissions by 2030 and a CO2-neutral energy supply by 2050.