Lhyfe, a trailblazer in green and renewable hydrogen production in Europe, is set to embark on a groundbreaking venture in Lubmin, Germany.
Amid the global fervor for hydrogen as the fuel of the future, Germany finds itself at a crossroads as the federal government grapples with a budget crisis, leaving the fate of several hydrogen projects hanging in the balance.
In a visionary move, the city of Nuremberg in Germany is setting its sights on becoming a pivotal hub for green hydrogen technology.
The ambitious hydrogen technology expansion in Baden-Württemberg faces a perilous future following the Federal Constitutional Court’s budget ruling.
Airbus, the global aircraft manufacturing giant, announced plans to expand its production significantly in Germany. The company aims to build 75 A320 family aircraft every month by 2026, with a particular focus on A321neo and the long-haul version A321XLR.
In a pivotal federal-state meeting led by Economics Minister Robert Habeck, discussions surrounding the ramifications of the budget crisis failed to yield concrete results on Monday. As the clock ticks, Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania’s Economics Minister Reinhard Meyer anticipates a decisive resolution before Christmas.
German Energy Agency (DENA) and Norwegian state-owned Gassco have concluded that a hydrogen pipeline connecting Norway to Germany is “technically feasible” by the year 2030.
H2 Energy Europe and Stadtwerke Flensburg have inked a historic letter of intent, paving the way for the cross-border transport of green hydrogen between Denmark and Germany.
Chancellor Olaf Scholz’s pledge of €4 billion by 2030 for renewable energy projects in Africa is a transformative step towards advancing clean energy, green hydrogen, and critical raw material extraction on the continent.
Germany and Italy have joined forces to embark on an ambitious project — the construction of a cutting-edge hydrogen pipeline connecting North Africa to Bavaria.