Keys for an emission-neutral future
The environmental challenges we face as a society demand ingenious and transformative solutions. To this end, technology and innovation are essential catalysts.
The evolution of traditional energy sources towards greener and more sustainable alternatives is essential to reduce emissions in a key sector for social well-being, such as the energy sector.
The green economy can be defined as an economic model that seeks to promote sustainable development and the responsible use of resources, thereby minimising the environmental impact of economic activities and the associated carbon emissions.
In the transition towards a decarbonised and digitised economy, European funds are an invaluable economic aid, capable of accelerating projects that contribute to cohesion, sustainable and inclusive growth, job creation and care for the environment.
Biogas, as a renewable energy source, has the potential to support the economy's decarbonisation efforts and help achieve emission reduction and renewable energy objectives at both national and European levels.
Twin transition refers to a transformation that goes beyond business models, value chain processes or technologies.
In a changing world, sustainability is emerging strongly as the strategy to address global challenges and move towards a more socially and environmentally responsible future.
Biomethane is a renewable gas that can help achieve decarbonization goals and reduce energy dependence in Europe.
Net Zero and Nature Positive are two concepts that are becoming relevant to ensure a sustainable future.
Sustainable investment is an investment approach that takes into account financial aspects without neglecting issues such as environmental and social impact.
The climate emergency has accelerated the energy transition and driven sustainability measures in Spain, in line with the vision and policies of the European Union.
At an individual level, we have the opportunity to make a major contribution to sustainability, and to do so without a great deal of effort. With a little commitment and a lot of responsibility we can have a significant positive impact.
The future of mobility will be sustainable thanks to technological innovation, the promotion of renewable energies and a change in the mentality of consumers.
Europe generates a large amount of waste from multiple sources, which is a major environmental problem. In the energy sector, where there is widespread awareness of this issue, measures are being taken and biogas is one of the great hopes for reversing the situation.
Two terms define the future of our production model: digitalization and sustainability. And the two terms are more closely related than they may seem.
In a carbon-neutral future, which Europe hopes to achieve by 2050, renewable energies play a key role. As well as not producing polluting emissions and helping to combat climate change, they also make it possible to conserve natural resources.
The proposed Biogas Roadmap sets out the goals and action lines to multiply the production levels of this renewable gas in Spain almost fourfold by 2030.
We talk about the efforts being made by the cruise sector and the important milestones it has achieved on its path towards decarbonisation.
Last mile deliveries in urban areas will increase by more than 30% by 2030 in the world’s top 100 cities.Sustainability and caring for the environment should remain priorities despite increased travel.
A direct successor to the stowage of fuel in ships and steam locomotives of the First Industrial Revolution, this Anglo-Saxon term represents a great opportunity to meet the European Union's environmental objectives thanks to LNG for maritime transport.
The coronavirus pandemic has captured international attention in recent months. Governments are diverting substantial resources to economic and social reconstruction, but other problems such as the climate emergency remain urgent for the plane.
Liquefied natural gas (LNG) is natural gas that has been processed to be transported in liquid form, but how does gaseous natural gas become liquid, i.e. LNG?
Did you know that transport is one of the sectors most likely to affect climate change? In Europe, 20% of CO2 emissions come from transport, and the volume of freight transport, in particular, is expected to increase by 30% between now and 2030.
Is it a coincidence that in the last two decades we’ve had 18 of the hottest years since records began?