“[Passenger vehicle efficiency technology] costs continue to decrease, proving that previous estimates, including those made by the federal regulatory agencies, have been too conservative. . . . Including these latest efficiency developments, compliance costs for the adopted 2025 standards will be 34%–40% lower than projected in the latest U.S. midterm evaluation regulatory analysis.”
Assesses evidence for defining high and low indirect land-use change risk biofuel feedstocks in the European renewable fuel policy
Estimates the cost-effectiveness, greenhouse gas savings, and additional technical potential for using renewable methane from sustainable feedstocks in France, Italy, and Spain in 2030
It's unlikely that the aviation industry can meet its steep carbon targets almost entirely through the use of low-carbon fuels.
Despite claims that advanced biofuels are just a few years away from commercialization, existing projects struggle to reach their nominal capacity.
An essential step to reliably scaling advanced biofuel across the transportation sector and beyond is ensuring the availability of feedstocks.
The European gas industry argues we should continue using natural gas infrastructure and vehicles because the European Union’s gas supply can be transformed to a fully renewable resource by 2050. Is this really possible?