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Recommended News

  • How Green is Ecotricity’s “Green Gas from Grass”?

    An investigation by Biofuelwatch into Ecotricity’s proposal to replace 97% of natural gas used to heat homes with biomethane made from grass. Update: Ecotricity has now sent us a response to our briefing, which we have published in full, with our own comments (in a different colour) under each of Ecotricity’s points. Please click here to read this conversation.

  • BlackRock Open Letter biofuelwatch

    This campaign is already having an impact: in 2018, the government changed the greenhouse gas emission and efficiency criteria for future biomass subsidies, effectively ruling out large import-reliant biomass power stations such as Drax.[6] Under these rules, Drax would not have been awarded the subsidies it currently enjoys.

  • Biofuelwatch Conversation with Ecotricity about their

    Biofuelwatch have challenged some elements of our report, and we are happy to respond to those here. 1) Biofuelwatch said: “According to Government figures total domestic demand for natural gas across the UK amounted to 292.4TWh.” Ecotricity response: “That is the UK’s current annual domestic gas

  • Biofuelwatch Open Letter: Germany must not subsidise

    Open Letter by Estonian and US environmental NGOs to members of the Bundesrat and other German Policymakers Click here for the German version of the letter Germany must not subsidise replacing coal with forest biomass Proposals for burning forest wood instead of coal with the help of increased subsidies puts already damaged Southern US and Baltic forests at risk of further harm.

  • Biomass Basics biofuelwatch

    In a nutshell there are three problems: 1) It takes huge areas of land and huge quantities of wood to supply a tiny fraction of the energy we use. 2) Burning biomass emits CO 2 to the atmosphere, just as burning fossil fuels does. Those emissions are ignored in governments’ and thus energy companies’ carbon accounting yet the science increasingly shows that this is a dangerous

  • Information about Biofuel, what is Biofuel, renewable

    2015. 8. 31.· Methane is a combustible gas produced by the anaerobic, or oxygen-free, digestion of vegetable and/or animal wastes. A number of projects around the country are using methane gas to generate power and within the agricultural sector, there is growing interest in using farm wastes to produce methane.

  • It's not a gas! Mark Avery

    ‘I’ve just written a short report about Ecotricity’s ‘green gas from grass’ plans for Biofuelwatch (before coming across this article). Based on figures contained in a peer-reviewed study which Ecotricity themselves cite in a planning application, they’d need 10.2 million hectares of land used to grow enough grass to replace current domestic gas use in the UK.

  • Emissions from home energy use Carbon Footprint

    2020. 3. 7.· Natural gas Most modern gas meters measure gas in cubic metres. The energy contained in gas is measured in kilowatt-hours (abbreviated to kWh) and for natural gas, this is 11.2 kWh per cubic metre. Older gas meters measure gas in hundreds of cubic feet 100 cubic feet equal 2.83 cubic metres.

  • Biofuels for Aviation

    2011. 8. 2.· Biofuelwatch, March 2009 Summary: Biofuels and ‘efficiency gains’ are the aviation industry’s two “green” promises, used to justify never-ending aviation expansion in the face of growing public awareness and concern over climate change. (coal, natural gas and biomass) by 2011,

  • Information about Biofuel, what is Biofuel, renewable

    2015. 8. 31.· Methane is a combustible gas produced by the anaerobic, or oxygen-free, digestion of vegetable and/or animal wastes. A number of projects around the country are using methane gas to generate power and within the agricultural sector, there is growing interest in using farm wastes to produce methane.

  • Why British biomass energy is a burning issue for Estonia

    2020. 12. 9.· Biofuelwatch, a non-profit Contributions of bioenergy towards net greenhouse gas emissions cuts in 2030 are generally beneficial, he says, but problematic when the bulk of the biomass comes from abroad. Duncan Brack disagrees and says it’s not about the origin per se. in Haanja Natural

  • SynBioWatch Critical Resources on Next Generation

    via Biofuelwatch: “Biotechnology for Biofuels” includes in-depth investigations of three biofuel companies Algenol, Mascoma, consumer goods, plastics, chemicals and materials currently derived from fossil biomass (oil, coal, natural gas

  • It's not a gas! Mark Avery

    ‘I’ve just written a short report about Ecotricity’s ‘green gas from grass’ plans for Biofuelwatch (before coming across this article). Based on figures contained in a peer-reviewed study which Ecotricity themselves cite in a planning application, they’d need 10.2 million hectares of land used to grow enough grass to replace current domestic gas use in the UK.

  • Biofuel Wikipedia

    2020. 6. 28.· Biofuels can be produced from plants (i.e. energy crops), or from agricultural, commercial, domestic, and/or industrial wastes (if the waste has a biological origin). Renewable biofuels generally involve contemporary carbon fixation, such as those that occur in plants or microalgae through the process of photosynthesis.. Some argue that biofuel can be carbon-neutral because all biomass crops

  • Algae Biofuels Energy Justice Network

    2020. 12. 13.· Algae biofuels have been touted as being capable of mass-producing liquid fuels more sustainably than ethanol, soy biodiesel or any of the various biomass, waste or fossil-derived liquid fuel schemes. Algae biofuels can be grown in fresh or salt-water, can be grown in self-contained ponds, and can theoretically meet U.S. diesel needs using only 1-3 million acres of land (about 2-5% of the

  • Biofuels for Aviation

    2011. 8. 2.· Biofuelwatch, March 2009 Summary: Biofuels and ‘efficiency gains’ are the aviation industry’s two “green” promises, used to justify never-ending aviation expansion in the face of growing public awareness and concern over climate change. (coal, natural gas and biomass) by 2011,

  • AirportWatch Conference Aviation Environment Federation

    2011. 8. 2.· Deepak Rughani, Biofuelwatch. Opening: 23 Aviation fuel can be made from coal and natural gas, using a technique developed originally during the Second World War called Fischer-Tropsch gasification, through which liquid hydrocarbon fuels known as ‘synfuel’ can be made which can be further-refined into aviation fuel.

  • Response

    2018. 4. 18.· Biofuelwatch and Friends of the Earth campaign against the use of biomass for energy production across the UK, Gasification is a method that converts organic material into gas in the absence of oxygen. Natural

  • Neste Wikipedia

    2020. 11. 19.· In the 1970s, Neste introduced petrochemical and plastics production and natural gas to Finland. Neste held a legal import monopoly until the market liberalisation in the 1990s. The oil transport infrastructure in Finland was built and is owned by Neste, and thus petrol stations usually obtain fuels from Neste, although the monopoly is no longer government-sanctioned.

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