The need to address climate change is, for the most part, something that all politicians and parties agree on. That’s not something that can be said for the methods of course.
The last couple of weeks have seen some major developments in the climate change agenda.
As you will probably know yesterday the Committee on Climate Change released a net zero report, which set out plans for the UK to stop its contribution to global warming by 2050. The report provides advice on when and how the UK should reach net-zero emissions and it is likely to influence policymaking for years to come across all spheres of the economy
Earth Day might be new to some of you but it is an established date in the diary to focus our attention on worldwide climate and ecology issues.
APSE Energy’s latest view comments on the world’s first Ultra Low Emission Zone (ULEZ), that came into force in London this week, and the local authority role and responsibility for implementing clean air zones.
A recent article in the Guardian stated that more than 100 local councils say they have no plans to increase the number of EV charging points they offer, 122 had a plan in place to increase the number and 62 said they were taking steps to increase the number without a formal plan whilst eight claimed they had no appropriate locations for installing new charging points.
A week on from the hectic activity of the APSE Big Energy Summit and now I’ve had time to take a step back and think of some of the issues that emerged
There has been recent interest from local authorities in making pledges, setting targets and generally tying themselves down to a date to be carbon-neutral.
The latest APSE Energy event was held in association with Nottingham City Council and the Danish Board of District Heating on Tuesday.