Great Wall Motor, China’s biggest maker of sport-utility vehicles, plans to roll out its first hydrogen-powered SUV this year.
India, once the center of global oil demand growth, expects its fuel consumption to bounce back during the coming year as the nation recoups the losses caused by Covid-19.
Question: Was Aberdeen right to order a new fleet of hydrogen-powered double-decker buses - or was Coventry right to go electric instead?
A new report suggests immediate action aimed at achieving net zero carbon can still offer a significant economic opportunity for Scotland.
The following figure is from the Government produced ‘UK greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions national statistics 1990 – 2017’. The bar chart shows the main sectors contributing to GHG emissions.
BP Ventures is investing £8.6 million in MaaS Global, a provider of digital mobility software designed to make transport easier and smarter.
A £390,000 project to carry out road improvements on the A90 Aberdeen to Dundee road will begin today.
Plans have been unveiled showing potential new transport links across Aberdeen – including another new bridge over the River Don.
Bus operators have blamed the downturn in the North Sea oil and gas industry for plummeting passenger numbers at two north-east park and ride services.
The bus division of Aberdeen-based transport giant FirstGroup has won an award for its efforts to reduce emissions from its fleet, which include the development of a "poo-powered" vehicle.
Marine technology specialist Kongsberg Maritime has started work on a contract worth £144million to install electrical systems on two new ferries being built for the Clyde and Hebrides Ferry Service. Norwegian headquartered Kongsberg was handed the contract by shipbuilder Ferguson Maritime Engineering (FMEL), which is constructing the vessels at its yard on the Clyde. The 330ft long ferries will be capable of carrying 127 cars or HGVs and up to 1,000 passengers.
Progress on cutting greenhouse gas emissions from homes, transport and industry has stalled, the Government’s climate advisers have warned.
Passenger numbers at Highlands and Islands Airports (Hial) edged up to hit a new record in its last financial year despite a disappointing start to 2016. The group of 11 regional terminals was used by a total of 1,437,625 people in the year ended March 31, up by 0.4%, on the previous year, according to figures released yesterday. Inverness was the busiest airport in 2015/16, handling 671,103 passengers over the 12 months, an annual increase of 2%.
A switch to low-carbon transport such as electric cars would save countries including the UK billions of pounds a year, a report has suggested.