The event, dubbed as the ‘Tony deBrum Declaration’, cap on carbon free shipping, will talk about how zero carbon shipping is possible today
New UK emissions study uses AIS (Automatic Identification System) data to estimate emissions and reveals domestic shipping fuel consumption to be approximately 250% more than previously estimated
Lloyd's Register (LR) and University Maritime Advisory Services (UMAS) have today released ‘Zero Emission Vessels 2030’, a new study that aims to demonstrate the viability of zero emission vessels (ZEVs) – identifying what needs to be in place to make them a competitive solution for decarbonisation.
UMAS in collaboration with Lloyd’s Register will present the findings of the study which aims to demonstrate the viability of Zero Emission Vessels: identifying the drivers that need to be in place to make them a competitive solution for decarbonisation.
At a Global Maritime Forum roundtable in London yesterday, the Carbon Pricing Leadership Coalition, Carbon War Room and UMAS worked with shipping leads from major global financial institutions to explore the challenges of decarbonisation for ship financing.
Timetabled to take place during COP23, 13th November 2017, the Ambition 1.5oC Global Shipping’s Action Plan, will gather experts from across the shipping industry to create the Action Plan required for shipping to meet the high ambition level indicated in the Paris Agreement.
Enhanced due-diligence undertaken today by financiers, shipowners and shareholders can help deliver long-term value and avoid losses by the mid-2020s
Researchers from UMAS and the University of the South Pacific (USP) undertake a comprehensive analysis of the discussions in IMO MEPC 69 relating to shipping’s contribution to global efforts to reduce GHG emissions.
UCL Energy Institute Reader in Energy and Transport, Dr Tristan Smith and Director Safety & Environment, UK Chamber of Shipping, David Balston will look at the recent policy developments at the United Nations International Maritime Organisation (IMO) on the subject of targets for shipping, which was left out of the UNFCCC COP21 agreement. The presentations will look at the consequences of targets and what options exist for shipping to tread in the 1.5/2 degrees pathway, from a modelling perspective and from the shipping industry viewpoint.
Last week saw the first test of the political will enshrined in the Paris Agreement, not just because of the signing of the treaty at the UN headquarters in New York, but also because the same signatory countries convened in London to discuss greenhouse gas reduction measures, inter alia, for the shipping industry. The UMAS team, which included Dr. Tristan Smith, Dr. Simon Davies, Isabelle Rojon and Dr. Nishatabbas Rehmatulla were involved in various strands of work related to the agenda item on GHG reductions from shipping.