Climate campaigners at the London-based Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA) welcome the European Parliament’s adoption today of a series of ambitious amendments to the European Commission proposal on a revised EU F-Gas Regulation, which largely rejected a last-ditch industry lobby attempt to reduce its ambition
The European Commission’s EU Action Plan released this week falls short of protecting and restoring marine species and jeopardises continued access for EU fish products to the lucrative US seafood market, according to a coalition of animal welfare and conservation groups
LONDON: US chemical giant Chemours is today (6 December) accused by the London-based Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA) of peddling spurious claims and disinformation to prevent the adoption of ambitious EU climate legislation that will further restrict the use of fluorinated greenhouse gases (F-gases), a prominent segment of the company’s portfolio.
Proposed new rules unveiled yesterday (5 April) by the European Commission to restrict climate-damaging fluorinated gases (F-gases) fall short of what is needed and could result in another lost decade in the increasingly urgent fight against climate change
Methane emissions resulting from the petrochemical industry’s extraction and production of coal, gas and oil are responsible for 25 per cent of overall global warming – but a new Methane Regulation unveiled today by the European Commission is a half-hearted step back from EU climate goals
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