Tags » Carbon Capture And Storage

Carbon Capture: ‘Only Realistic and Affordable Way to Dramatically Reduce Emissions’

Governments may no longer be investing in the capture of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. But a new study says that doesn’t mean it’s a bad idea. 39 more words

Interview with Professor Kevin Anderson - part 1

I enjoyed watching this video interview with Professor Kevin Anderson of the Tyndall Centre for Climate Research in Manchester (Thanks to Manchester Climate Monthly). It’s about the recent Paris climate talks. 105 more words

Climate Change

COP21 and the battle over the climate change narrative

In the wake of the Paris negotiations last month there certainly are many positives which can be drawn from the debate. Levels of public interest in climate change and the recognition from politicians across the globe of the need to address the issue is undoubtedly higher than ever before. 957 more words


Ewart: California gas leak shows what goes down can always come back up

The massive methane leak that’s prompted a state of emergency in Los Angeles is an on-going environmental disaster and a reminder that gases pumped underground — including stored natural gas and sequestered carbon dioxide — have the potential to come back up. 755 more words


Still incomplete - What happened in Paris will not stay in Paris

Will the world succeed in significant mitigation of GHGs?

The Agreement – what has actually happened in Paris?

Last week, an historic agreement was reached in Paris. 1,469 more words


Paris Agreement 2015: Carbon Capture and Storage

Anyone viewing news that covered the adoption of the Paris Agreement on climate change on 11 December 2015 would have seen clear evidence of the reality of the old saw, ‘There was dancing in the streets’. 583 more words

Climate Change And Palaeoclimatology

Carbon capture and storage is part of the climate solution #COP21

The world’s population is expected to exceed nine billion by 2050. With this growth there will be an increasing demand for energy.

As it stands, fossil fuels provide more than 85 per cent of the world’s energy. 502 more words

Chemical Engineering