Explores whether aviation emissions can be greatly reduced if air traffic returns to its pre-pandemic rapid growth.
With everything else going on, you might have missed that the G7 ministers of climate, energy, and environment met in late May in Berlin and issued what is arguably the group’s strongest statement to date. The 39-page communiqué didn’t shy away from difficult questions. The ministers took strong stances on a range of topics bearing […]
Argues that unless alternative aviation fuels are produced using additional and renewable electricity, their use will not necessarily decarbonize aviation and could actually increase aviation’s GHG emissions.
Vacationers take note: Even the most efficient cruise ships today emit more CO2 per passenger kilometer than a passenger jet.
In the high stakes casino of aircraft development, it’s time for industry and governments to place their bets. Supersonics, or zero-emission planes: which will it be?
Examines various long-term passenger traffic projections and how they impact aviation decarbonization roadmaps
It’s important to remember that commitments by national governments to shift to zero-emission transit buses have often followed earlier commitments by subnational actors.
A complete ban on scrubber washwater discharges in the Port of Vancouver
Governments are beginning to set targets for phasing out combustion engine vehicles from bus fleets.
Flying is exceptionally safe for passengers, but its record would likely be cloudier if the climate impacts of aircraft were factored in, and if the safety of all were considered.
Global overview of government targets for phasing out internal combustion engine medium and heavy trucks
With governments beginning to commit to phasing out internal combustion engine medium and heavy trucks, manufacturers are getting an important signal about where policy is headed.
In September 2017, BYD, Cummins, Scania, and Volvo joined the Global Industry Partnership on Soot-Free Clean Bus Fleets and pledged to make soot-free technologies available to 20 cities worldwide. What progress has been made?