The H2020 funded EU project SEEMLA (acronym for “Sustainable exploitation of biomass for bioenergy from marginal lands”)
Recent updates to incentives in the United Kingdom have given a long-awaited boost to the biomethane sector.
A newly launched certification scheme could be a breath of fresh air for the UK’s anaerobic digestion (AD) and biogas industries, according to Duncan McPherson, finance director at CooperOstlund.
On 28 November 2017, the European Parliament’s Committee on Industry, Research, and Energy (ITRE) adopted a target which proposes that minimum of 35% of all energy consumed in the EU would need to come from renewable energy sources by 2030.
The UK’s Anaerobic Digestion and Bioresources Association (ADBA) has welcomed the British government’s new Industrial Strategy White Paper, saying that anaerobic digestion (AD) can play a key role in ‘enhancing’ Britain’s industrial capacity.
The Lancet Countdown’s 2017 report tracks 40 indicators across five areas, arriving at three key conclusions:
Last year no less than 205 new biogas plants were brought onto the grid, preventing up to 20 million tonnes of carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions, according to figures published by the German Biogas Association.
Did you know that renewables are currently the leading source of electricity generation in the EU?
84% of people in the UK support the use of waste and 77% the use of biomass for energy production, according to new survey results published by the Energy Technologies Institute (ETI).