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Embargoed to 15.30 (CET) Monday 13 November, 2017: Policy parity and the rapid acceleration of carbon capture and storage (CCS) facilities are imperative to meeting Paris climate change targets, climate experts heard today.

International climate luminaries meeting in London have heard that CCS should be seen as an important component of a portfolio of mitigation technologies for meeting climate change targets.

Melbourne: 13 October 2017: The Global CCS Institute welcomes UK Government’s renewed commitment to carbon capture and storage (CCS) in its Clean Growth Strategy.

New research released today finds that the East Coast of the United Kingdom stands to reap huge benefits from the deployment of carbon capture and storage technology, including:

Statoil, Shell and Total have announced a new partnership to develop full-scale carbon capture and storage in Norway.  The announcement follows Gassnova’s decision earlier this year to assign Statoil to evaluate carbon storage on the Norwegian continental shelf.

Melbourne: Friday 22 September 2017: The world’s leading authority on carbon capture and storage, the Global CCS Institute, has welcomed the official start-up of the Archer Daniels Midland (ADM) Illinois Industrial carbon capture and storage (CCS) facility.

22 September 2017: The world’s leading authority on carbon capture and storage, the Global CCS Institute, has welcomed the appointments of three highly respected climate change and carbon capture and storage advocates to its Board of Directors.

They are:

Japan will only meet its climate change obligations by intensifying the deployment of carbon capture and storage (CCS), experts meeting in Tokyo have heard.

Asia Pacific CCS representatives meeting in Melbourne have heard that carbon capture and storage (CCS) is the harbinger of a new economy that can deliver jobs, energy security and a cleaner environment but far-sighted, technology-neutral policies are integral to its success.

Friday 9 June 2017: The world authority on carbon capture and storage (CCS) has praised the Finkel National Electricity Market Review’s `technology neutral’ approach, saying it allows CCS and other clean technologies to redress current weaknesses in Australia’s electricity system