China President Xi Jinping said on October 18th at the opening ceremony of the 19th National Congress of the Communist Party of China, China will keep up its years-long battle against smog to ensure “blue skies” and promote a revolution in clean energy.
Released in October 2017, this special World Energy Outlook Report by International Energy Agency (IEA) produce a ground-breaking and in-depth examination of the prospects for, and pathway to, modern energy access for all by 2030.
The IEA’s newly renamed Renewables 2017 (formerly titled Medium-Term Renewable Energy Market Report) provides a detailed market analysis and overview of renewable electricity capacity and generation, biofuels production, and heat consumption, as well as a forecast for the period between 2017 and 2022.
According to the European Chamber Working Group newsletter, a set of new notices and industry trends within the energy sectors are listed as a reference for companies or individuals involved in or willing to enter the Chinese market.
According to the Renewable Energy Policy Network for the 21st Century’s (REN21) annual report, Global Status Report, China added 23.4 gigawatts (GW) in 2016 to its installed wind power capacity, increasing its total to 169 GW.
According to a recently released water quality assessment report by Greenpeace East Asia; ” 十二五” 期间中国各省( 自治区、直辖市) 地表水环境质量改善情况评估“, nearly half of China’s provinces have missed its five year targets of reaching its laid out water quality targets.
According to the Renewable Energy Policy Network for the 21st Century (REN21), China was a leading actor in investing, adding new capacity and having the highest amount of renewable energy capacity in 2016.
In the beginning of June, the Renewable Energy Policy Network for the 21st Century (REN21) launched its annual edition of the ‘Renewables Global Status Report”. This annual report maps out the global trends of the deployment of renewable energy.
Last Thursday, China’s top legislature began reviewing a draft amendment of the Water Pollution Prevention and Control Law to strengthen the Government’s role in preventing and tackling water pollution.