Delegates at Platts 7th annual European Carbon Capture & Storage conference will hear from expert industry leaders and discuss what needs to be done to accelerate the successful deployment of CCS in Europe.
Showcasing the global deployment of carbon capture and storage projects, including the most recent technological, policy and regulatory developments, public-private sector partnerships and developing country experiences. The IPCC cites CCS as driving between 15 to 55 per cent of the required abatement by 2100.
The Institute's stand will be within the Doha Exhibition Centre.
This side event will provide a global update of CCS projects as well as focus on the challenges and opportunities of CCS technology from European projects perspective. It will specifically explore the work and recent experiences of knowledge sharing initiatives such as the European Commission’s CCS Network, as well as distil the policy support needs of CCS and associated challenges and risks.
There exists a diverse range of views held and expressed by a number of environmental non government organisations (ENGOs) on the role of CCS. The ENGO community represents an important and influential stakeholder in both the national policy development and international climate change negotiating processes. However, many have limited access to the resources required to participate and express their views.
This side event will provide a global update of CCS projects as well as explore the challenges of CCS technology from a developing country perspective, especially in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) region. The discussion will focus on the prevailing suite of CCS projects and their support needs (including the role of the Clean Development Mechanism) as well as their technological challenges and risks.
This side event will provide a global update of CCS projects as well as focus on the propensity and sufficiency of the UNFCCC’s current and future arrangements to support clean energy options such as CCS. It will explore the challenges and opportunities of the UNFCCC’s architecture to facilitate in particular a wide scale deployment of CCS, considered by many governments, leading intergovernmental organisations and global commentators as being necessary to drive large scale mitigation outcomes particularly in developing countries.