Shell has received the green light to decommission its Goldeneye platform in the North Sea.
The total sum of cash earmarked for infrastructure projects in and around Aberdeen between now and 2030 has rocketed by £1.7 billion to more than £10bn during the past year, new figures show.
The chief executive of the Oil and Gas Authority (OGA) has claimed the UK’s goals for a crucial new climate change technology are “remarkably achievable”.
Fears have been raised of “another false dawn” for north-east jobs on carbon capture and storage (CCS) as the government risks falling behind on delivery plans.
Pale Blue Dot Energy, the company behind the Acorn Carbon Capture and Storage site at St Fergus, writes for Energy Voice from the COP24 conference in Katowice, Poland.
A “rejuvenation’ of European interest in Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) technology is being brought by the North Sea, according to a new report.
Shell’s plans to decommission a North Sea pipeline have not derailed a major clean energy scheme in Peterhead, organisers have insisted.