Scientists propose a way to send carbon dioxide underground, then use it to boost energy generation by at least 10 times compared to conventional geothermal.
Many believe carbon capture and storage is the only way to stem the CO2 tide, but the latest global report shows the number of projects declining, not growing.
Wind has grown faster than forecast, solar has become cheaper than anyone imagined – recent history tells us that we can decarbonize and beat climate change.
Would you be willing to pay a bit of a premium to own a regular gas guzzler with carbon capture technology? A recent study suggests you might.
Swedish researchers say bioenergy with carbon capture and storage can turn around the global warming trend eventually even if we miss near-term targets.
Instead of using a power plant’s productive capacity to release captured carbon, Aussie scientists say why not let UV light and dynamic photoswitching do the job?
The Global CCS Institute says carbon capture and sequestration is falling way behind the pace it needs to develop at in order to be a meaningful contributor to worldwide CO2 reductions.
Carbon dioxide injection has begun at what the U.S. Department of Energy calls “the world’s first fully integrated coal power and geologic storage project,” in southwest Alabama.
EarthTechling columnist Susan Kraemer says 2012 will mark the beginning of practical utilization of carbon capture and sequestration/sale technologies.
The Canadian province of Saskatchewan has made a big step into carbon capture, approving immediate construction of a massive $1.24 billion CAD project.
Is clean coal really all that clean or just a dirty mess? We take a brief look at the issues associated with carbon capture and sequestration technologies.