Mobile carbon capture (MCC) stops vehicle emissions from entering the atmosphere. Further development of the technology can turn it into a key driver of the decarbonisation of the transport industry.
The oceans are the world's biggest natural carbon sink, but more carbon has created more problems.
A pocket-sized device intended for use on the Moon could soon play a key role in Japan’s ambitious plans to sequester carbon dioxide.
Shipping is a significant contributor to global carbon emissions. Can onboard carbon capture drastically reduce this?
Cement is often the lifeblood or urbanisation, but it comes at a huge environmental cost. New research hopes to incentivise cleaner technologies by making cement more profitable.
We're already used to seeing bales of corn waste in our fields, but could they soon become a familiar sight on the ocean floor?
Heavy industries like cement and steel are dirty business. But can new carbon capture technologies help them to become more circular?
As carbon dioxide levels hit record highs, scientists and entrepreneurs around the world are devising new ways to “scrub” the atmosphere of CO2. For its part, California-based startup Holy Grail is developing cost-effective, simple carbon capture devices that can be deployed by small businesses, and maybe – one day – even individual consumers.
Returning to a pre-industrial era before we started burning coal to try and avert climate change might sound like the stuff of dreams for some environmentalists. Now researchers in Australia have come up with a method of "undoing" emissions by turning them back into coal.