Beyond Carbon Neutral Seminar Series

sandy beachshore against a dark blue sky filled with stars.

This interdisciplinary seminar series brings leading researchers to campus in order to introduce faculty and students to atmospheric carbon dioxide removal and its associated opportunities, challenges and research needs. Entitled “Climate Change Mitigation: Moving Beyond Carbon Neutral,” this unique set of seminars is co-hosted by the university’s Energy Institute, its School of Environment and Sustainability…

BCN Faculty Research: Soil holds potential to slow global warming, two studies show

Luke Nave demonstrates methods to measure soil carbon at University of Michigan Biological Station.

If you want to do something about global warming, look under your feet. Managed well, soil’s ability to trap carbon dioxide is potentially much greater than previously estimated, according to researchers who say the resource could “significantly” offset increasing global emissions. The scientists also call for a reversal of federal cutbacks to related research programs…

Beyond Carbon Neutral Seminar Series: Mark Barteau

Mark Barteau

Did you miss Mark Barteau’s Beyond Carbon Neutral Seminar Series talk, “Carbon Dioxide Removal and the ‘Beyond Carbon Neutral’ Initiative” on September 28? Audio- along with the slide presentation- are available below.

Read more

Webinar: Our Roadmap for CO2 Utilization

Note: This article was carried over from CO2 Sciences as a result of our merger.

On April 18, 2017, the Global CO2 Initiative conducted a webinar and Q&A session where our CEO, Dr. Issam Dairanieh, discussed a Global Roadmap that illustrates how we can transform CO2 from a liability into an asset at significant market scale.

Read more

Carbon Capture and Use: The Missing Link for Climate Change?

Note: This article was carried over from CO2 Sciences as a result of our merger.

The idea of capturing carbon emissions has long been touted as key to tackling runaway climate change, but the high cost of developing facilities has meant its rollout has been far slower than hoped.

Read more