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Posts Tagged ‘China’

Carbon Capture, Water, and the U.S.-China Climate Agreement

The just-announced U.S.-China climate agreement is reason to celebrate—it’s a, as UCS’s Ken Kimmell puts it, “truly historic agreement” and “a welcome breakthrough.” For those with an interest in energy-water connections and collisions, the agreement commits both countries to a project focused on reducing the negative water implications of carbon capture and storage (CCS). Here’s why we’re even talking about water around CCS, and what this accord says about that the issue. Read More

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New IEA Report Shows (Yet Again!) that We Have the Tools to Cut Global Warming Emissions; Renewable Energy and Energy Efficiency are Critical

Today the International Energy Agency (IEA) released a new climate and energy report that highlights the inexorable growth in our heat-trapping emissions and reiterates the urgent need for a rapid ramp-up of renewable energy and energy efficiency resources to help address climate change. Cutting fugitive methane emissions and reducing fossil fuel subsidies are other important recommendations. Read More

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Offshore Wind Surges Forward

A new report from the European Wind Energy Association (EWEA) shows just how far their commitment to offshore wind has taken them, and where they’re headed. Meanwhile, in the United States, no turbines, but progress nonetheless. And in Asia, some notable results. Read More

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Energy Elsewhere: What’s Happening in Clean Energy Outside the Continental United States?

As we are thinking more globally about climate change these days in light of Rio+20, I thought you might enjoy a glimpse into the plans of Northeast Asia. Read More

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