On June 29, the Danish government signed an energy agreement with the support of all the sitting parties in the Danish parliament. The agreement reaffirms and strengthens Denmark's climate and energy goals leading up to 2030.Read more
Find the most relevant news by sorting the list based on your area of interest
In partnership with the Danish consulting group COWI, who specialises in engineering, environmental science and economics, Taiwan has started its first offshore wind adventure. The task is demanding due to the lack of geotechnical data and local knowhow as well as rough weather conditions.
Countries across the globe are currently gathering at the UN’s headquarters in New York to discuss how to accelerate progress on the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). During the week, the Danish agriculture and food cluster is presenting concrete examples of proven solutions that can make a tangible contribution to achieving the SDGs.
Offshore wind is gaining competitiveness compared to conventional power options with a more than 30 percent decline levelized cost of energy (LCoE) compared to previous projections, shows updated LCoE calculator. The open source LCoE Calculator tool is available for energy planning and simulation in other countries.
The harbour contributes to Copenhagen’s reputation as one of the world’s most liveable and sustainable cities. However, this has not always been the case. In 2020, Copenhagen municipality will roll out new green harbour busses as a plank in its efforts to become a CO₂-neutral capital with a sustainable public transportation system.
The Danish city of Aarhus celebrated the official opening of its harbour bath the past weekend. With the capacity to accomodate 650 swimmers in four pools, incl. a 50 meter Olympic pool, Aarhus Harbour Bath is the world’s biggest sea water harbour bath.
On June 29, the Danish government signed an energy agreement with the support of all the sitting parties in the Danish parliament. The agreement reaffirms and strengthens Denmark’s climate and energy goals leading up to 2030.
Materials from the forests and oceans are replacing plastics and other fossil-based products on an ever wider scale. Clearer policy objectives, more research, and support for bioeconomic clusters are required to support these innovative new products and businesses. These are just three of the fifteen ways that the Nordic countries can continue on their path to a bio-based economy. At a meeting in Sweden this week, the ministers responsible for sustainable growth adopted a Nordic action plan.