A number of stakeholders have worked to set a common emissions target and roadmap to achieve the 2050 fossil-free goal for Norwegian aviation.
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By utilising Sustainable Aviation Fuel (SAF), DB Schenker and Lufthansa Cargo have operated commercial aviation's first carbon-neutral freight flight.
Currently SAF is on average between two to four times more expensive than fossil fuels with current global production of about 100 million litres a year which is just 0.1 per cent of the total amount of aviation fuel consumed by the industry.
Leaders across the coalition have called on the Prime Minister to support the development of sustainable aviation fuel and electric, hybrid and hydrogen powered aircraft.
The analysis has found the potential to produce enough sustainable aviation fuel to exceed the goal to offer a 10 per cent SAF jet fuel blend at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport by 2028.
By being able to fly through the Israel-Jordan corridor, flight times will be shortened, fuel burn will be reduced and carbon emissions decreased.
MWAA's sustainability commitment involves six overarching goals that will be introduced at Reagan National and Dulles International Airports.
Leaders from ATAG, ACI World, CANSO, IATA and ICCAIA have emphasised the need for sustainable aviation development post-COVID-19.
ACI-NA has given GTAA the award in the Environmental Management Category for its sustainability strategy at Toronto Pearson Airport.
Current production rates are too low for aviation to realistically use SAF, despite proven potential and airline efforts to date.
This milestone supports SFO's goal to achieve ‘triple zero’; reaching not only zero-net carbon but also zero-net energy and zero landfill waste.
The council will be dedicated to making net-zero carbon emission flights a reality, with the aim of achieving the goal within a generation.
The first-of-its-kind project is focused on developing a new hydrogen and e-fuel production facility, potentially by 2023.
Dave Mullaney and LeeAnn Baronett from Rocky Mountain Institute, a non-profit organisation in the field of sustainability, explore how COVID-19 opens up the potential for aviation to double-down on its decarbonisation goals.
By trialling a new 'taxibot', Schiphol Airport hopes to make aircraft taxiing more sustainable by limiting unnecessary fuel usage.