The Autumn Budget is passed and Xmas is on the horizon - so government pledges of more work "this year" to bring vital emissions-busting CCS projects online are in question.
With COP26 still fresh in the minds of many in the energy industry, let us start by imagining a single policy, that if imposed on the fossil fuel industry, could if enforced consistently stop their products from causing global warming within a generation.
Deployment of carbon capture and storage (CCS) technology is moving too slowly in order to meet the Paris Agreement climate goals, according to new Scottish-led research.
The rise of the machines – it’s not something that’s ever portrayed in a positive light in Sci-Fi movies or novels. But a new legion of souped-up robots is getting ready to boot up and make the offshore energy sector safer, keeping us out of harm’s way.
A consortium researching how robots could make offshore infrastructure inspection and repair safer has received a £2.5 million cash injection from UK Research & Innovation (UKRI).
New technology will enable offshore workers to talk to and text robots working around oil and gas platforms.
Scotland's climate change targets need to be backed up by funding for environmental projects in the upcoming budget, according to the Climate Emergency Response Group (CERG).
Scottish researchers working in the Carbon Capture Usage and Storage (CCUS) sector have scooped more than £12 million from a European Union funding pot.
A consortium of five UK universities has unveiled new robot technology designed for the inspection, repair and maintenance of offshore energy assets.
North Sea oil and gas installations have a "significant conservation significance to protected species", according to a new study from Edinburgh University.
Scientists from Edinburgh University have received funding for a £1.4 million research project to investigate the storage of hydrogen in the subsurface.
Climate change is accelerating, with carbon dioxide levels increasing, sea levels rising and ice sheets melting faster than ever, experts have warned.
An Aberdeen-based advisory and management services firm has claimed it will become the first in the UK to open a business stream for the storage of hydrogen in the subsurface.
Using old North Sea platforms to store carbon emissions underground would be “10 times cheaper” than decommissioning them, according to a new study.
The means to generate the UK’s entire electricity demand could be stored within porous rocks in the North Sea, according to a new study from two Scottish universities.