The Global CCS Institute has released a new report highlighting strategic policy priorities for the large-scale deployment of carbon capture and storage (CCS).

An organization with members including ExxonMobil and the governments of Australia, the United Kingdom and the United States released a report arguing for the key role of carbon capture and storage in confronting the challenge of climate change.

Addition of a CO2 capture system to an existing power station has some impact on water consumption. CO2 capture systems require additional water for cooling and process make-up, which can be of concern, particularly in areas of water scarcity.

The report, Understanding Industrial CCS Hubs and Clusters explores the economic benefits of building shared infrastructure for multiple small industrial emitters to reduce emissions using CCS. Carbon capture and storage (CCS) is already in use across a variety of industrial applications, and has been for decades.

Introduction to Industrial Carbon Capture and Storage summarises 17 CCS projects across sectors including natural gas processing, fertiliser manufacturing and hydrogen production.

The Global Status of CCS: 2015 Summary Report provides an overview of the key findings contained in the package of Volumes and Reports that comprises The Global Status of CCS: 2015 release, as well as a set of actions that can accelerate the deployment of CCS globally.

This paper examines costs of major low and zero emissions technologies currently available in power generation and compares them in terms of emissions reduction potential and costs.

This new report published by Global CCS Institute summarises the current status of large-scale integrated carbon capture and storage (CCS) projects worldwide and provides an overview of significant international CCS project and policy, legal and regulatory developments.

The widespread deployment of CCS in the power and industrial sectors in the coming decades is imperative to achieving a low–carbon energy future at least cost acocoriding to this fifth edition of the Global CCS Institute’s key publication on the progress and challenges facing carbon capture and storage (CCS).

In order for global average temperatures to remain within bounds that may avoid the dangerous impacts of climate change, global CO2 emissions would need to peak within the next decade, and decrease at the very least by 50-85 per cent compared to year 2000 levels by mid-century.