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More turbulence for Europe air industry

Date:
June 11, 2014
Source:
Reuters - Business Video Online / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Airbus loses a multi-billion dollar order, Lufthansa warns on profit and Flybe chief, Saad Hammad, tells Reuters there's still 'caution' on the economy. Hayley Platt asks whether Europe's aviation industry can ever hope for better times. Video provided by Reuters


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last updated on 2014-09-01 at 10:26 pm EDT

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Thailand Climate Protection Through Energy Efficiency

Thailand Climate Protection Through Energy Efficiency

Deutsche Welle (Mar. 13, 2012) — Thailand needs ever more energy for its industry. It already imports up to 10 percent of its electricity. The growth of industry is bringing a sharp rise in greenhouse gas emissions. Now a German-Thai project funded by the International Climate Protection Initiative is working for a more efficient use of energy, thereby contributing to climate protection.The Thai government has a long-term goal of "Low-Carbon Industry". It is collaborating with Germany in the umbrella organization "Energy Efficiency for Small and Medium Enterprises" on several pilot energy-efficiency projects in small and mid-sized companies. The Environment Ministry holds consultations regularly. The aim is to cooperate with German experts and develop an "Energy Use and Climate Protection Plan" for Thailand's economy.
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Airplane Turbulence May Double Thanks to Climate Change

Airplane Turbulence May Double Thanks to Climate Change

Buzz60 (Apr. 9, 2013) — A study from the University of Reading found that over the next 50 years, airplane turbulence could double. The study says the culprit is climate change, which is something that airplanes contribute to significantly.
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The Netherlands: Shaken Up

The Netherlands: Shaken Up

Deutsche Welle (June 19, 2013) — No other land in Europe produces as much natural gas as the Netherlands. But this has come at a price for the people who live there. Drilling is causing more and more earthquakes - and stronger ones too.People in Groningen - a densely populated area in the northern Netherlands - live directly above Europe's biggest natural gas field. They've got used to the odd rumble or two, but this year alone 20 earthquakes have shaken the region. Now The Dutch Oil Company (NAM) has announced it wants to increase its rate of gas extraction. Thus far, the quakes have been relatively low in magnitude, but scientists warn this is likely to change. Angry homeowners, complaining of cracked walls and roofs, are demanding the plans be reconsidered.
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