Researchers at the University of Jyväskylä have developed a method for corporations to calculate their biodiversity footprint. The outcome of the study will be a method freely available to all companies and organizations for the assessment of their impact on nature.
For many consumers seaweed is still relatively unknown as a daily product. But many are positively surprised when they hear seaweed can replace plastic packaging or improve the quality and taste of their food. Seaweed innovators already have these solutions, but find it difficult to reach consumers. That might change with the Seaweed Innovation Challenge starting on March 6th.
The corporate climate pledges of 24 of the worlds’ largest ‘climate leader’ companies are misleading and their strategies insufficient. Long-term net-zero pledges distract from the fact that climate pledges for 2030 go less than halfway to what is required to stay below the 1.5°C temperature limit.
A novel technique called Underground Gravity Energy Storage turns decommissioned mines into long-term energy storage solutions, thereby supporting the sustainable energy transition.
Will FTX take down the blockchain, the protocol on which cryptocurrencies rely, too? Or is there still life for it after crypto? In Europe, many believe there is.
3M announced it will exit per- and polyfluoroalkyl substance (PFAS) manufacturing and work to discontinue the use across its product portfolio by the end of 2025. 3M’s decision is based on careful consideration and a thorough evaluation.
In the latest The Green Bond report, experts explain why hope is likely to prevail and look closer at specific challenges that need to be solved if the transition is to be able to continue gaining speed, including how investors can make a difference.
Today’s hippest teen-brand Shein fashion is growing rapidly – and its internet-based recipe for success is top secret. And cheap.
With 65% of consumers saying that they care about the environment, a mere 15% are actually buying sustainable fashion. The good news is that research finds that will change for the better. At least, again that’s what consumers say.
A new gold fever may be at hand. Not about the yellow glossy metal, however, but something totally different: gold hydrogen. It comes from microbes that eat oil and produce H2.