£1.4m has been awarded to 10 projects as part of the Clean Maritime Call, a Maritime Research and Innoviation UK (MarRI-UK) initiative supported by the Department for Transport (DfT).
Studies of Indonesia, Mexico and South Africa will be carried out by the coalition to identify tangible business and investment opportunities in green energy projects that can propel shipping's decarbonisation and contribute to sustainable and inclusive growth of developing and emerging economies.
Research supported by the Methanol Institute investigates economic viability, technology readiness and stakeholder engagement of options to drive decarbonisation.
The report, co-produced by Lloyds and Vivid Economics, ‘Below 2oC: Insurance for a low carbon economy’, released today shows how insurers can play a significant role in supporting the transition to low carbon economy by acting as business enablers.
More than $1trn needed to meet shipping’s 2050 environmental goals and the biggest share of investments are needed in the land-based infrastructure and production facilities for low carbon fuels, which make up around 87% of the total.
Isabelle Rojon talks about the impacts of IMO SOx emissions controls and GHG emissions regulations, and what can be done to meet the regulations
The guide, written by Dr Sophie Parker from UMAS and Julia Zhan from Marsoft, discusses the legal and technical issues associated with input data, decarbonisation trajectories and preparing for climate risk management
By matching the movement of ships to the changes in clouds caused by their emissions, researchers have shown how strongly the two are connected.
The report shows ocean-based climate action could deliver up to a fifth of annual GHG emissions cuts needed in 2050 to limit global temperature rise to 1.5°C.
The Coalition will lead push for shipping’s decarbonization with the goal of having commercially viable zero emission vessels in deep sea trade routes by 2030