Latest sustainable technology and innovation news

Science & technology education

Teaching children to teach themselves

As COVID-19 forced more than 1 billion students out of school, it triggered the biggest educational technology implementation in history. That opens up a world of opportunities to transform how we teach and learn the science and technology skills that are crucial for our future.

Discover the opportunities >
Source: World Economic Forum
Why hydrogen now?

Because climate, economy and finance say so

Three powerful drivers, climate, economy and finance, combine to push hydrogen forward. That unprecedented support is crucial to scale up hydrogen energy and achieve a clean energy store for long periods and large energy needs.

Check these drivers >
Source: Forbes
Protecting biodiversity

Collecting data to monitor climate change impact

The Copernicus Climate Change Service (C3S) collects data to monitor the climate and investigate how climate change impacts various sectors, including biodiversity. Based on these data, an online platform will be developed to address the needs of biodiversity and ecosystem experts.

Get the facts >
Source: VITO
Carbon capture & utilisation

A framework for commercial deployment

Carbon Capture and Utilisation (CCU) technologies close the circle of CO2 production and reuse. More than 100 associations, companies, universities and research institutes work with policy makers to develop a framework for commercial deployment in the fight against climate change.

Find out how >
Source: Uniper
Responsible tourism

Making net zero emission flights possible

During a recent symposium on decarbonising aviation, the world’s leading scientists came together to showcase the rapidly emerging alternatives to carbon fuel. Together, they made a powerful case that net zero emission flights will become possible.

Discover the alternatives >
Source: WTM Global Hub
To your health

3D-printing to reduce meat consumption

While interest is growing in meat alternatives, the challenge for such products is that their texture doesn’t resemble meat. A start-up firm in Israel is now using industrial-scale 3D-printing to produce a plant-based ‘alt-steak’ that has a structure and texture similar to a real steak.

Get the facts >
Source: World Economic Forum