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The advanced biofuel does not require changes to marine engines
The advanced biofuel does not require changes to marine engines
As the global maritime industry continues to navigate the challenging effect of COVID-19, which is causing widespread delays across the entire supply chain, there has been speculation that, at a critical time for decarbonisation, the industry’s sustainable initiatives may be cut back, delayed, or outright suspended.
It is true that many companies within the maritime sector remain committed to a long-term strategy of environmental business practices to help reduce emissions.
Zero-carbon shipping
Given the limited timeframe we have to innovate, the momentum needed to achieve zero-carbon shipping must increase if the industry is to halve greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions by the target deadlines that have been set.
The International Maritime Organisation (IMO) – the United Nations body that regulates shipping – adopted an initial strategy in 2018 of quantifying carbon intensity and GHG reduction targets for the international shipping sector to ensure it is greener and cleaner.
This includes at least a 40% reduction in carbon intensity by 2030, and at least a 50% reduction in GHG emissions by 2050, while at the same time...

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The advanced biofuel does not require changes to marine engines