Welcome to the final episode of the second series of Gigawaters, a four part series exploring the impact of ScotWind. Brought to you by Sustainable Growth Voice and Energy Voice Out Loud, in paid partnership with Orsted.
The cracks are starting to emerge in the US offshore wind plans, with bidding disappointing in a recent auction and Ørsted warning of major impairments.
The head of Shell Plc’s (LON: SHEL) UK offshore wind business is leaving the company amid a shift to spend more money on the oil and gas business that drives profits.
Big Oil won’t be missed by its renewable power competitors.
In the second episode of Season 2 of the Gigawaters podcast, Sustainable Growth Voice editor Felicia Jackson and her guests look at how innovation and new technologies (such as floating wind) can play their part in economic transformation.
In the second episode of Season 2 of the Gigawaters podcast, Sustainable Growth Voice editor Felicia Jackson and guests discuss what is needed to create an enabling environment for a future that is economically, environmentally and socially sustainable.
At a Louisiana shipyard Tuesday, construction slowed so executives, politicians and reporters could tour a boat that’s almost as long as a football field. Some workers welded steel bulkheads, while others used an industrial press the size of a trailer to bend metal. At the center of the activity sat the Eco Edison, a concrete and expensive sign that some companies are pressing ahead in the fledgling offshore wind industry.
Orsted has cast some doubt over its future UK offshore wind projects after yesterday’s budget failed to deliver a “full package of support”.
Off the coast of New England, winds whip over the frigid Atlantic Ocean creating perfect conditions for giant offshore turbines. While plans are in place to tap that natural power to generate electricity, progress — here and around the world — is being held up by soaring inflation.