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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Gulf News. The UAE’s decision to achieve a balance between energy production and consumption by 2050 will also help the country meet international environmental commitments. The UAE Energy Plan for 2050 was launched by His Highness Shaikh Mohammad Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Vice-President and Prime Minister of the UAE and Ruler of Dubai. Shaikh Hamdan Bin Mohammad Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Dubai Crown Prince, was present.

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  • Seeking energy independence

    08-Jan-2017 by: Robert Jones

    Morocco’s focus on concentrated solar power has bucked the trend of many countries, which have pushed ahead with photovoltaic schemes. Morocco is the second largest oil and gas importer in Africa and has few hydrocarbon reserves it can turn to meet its rising energy needs. Its population stands at about 33.5 million and is projected by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) to reach 35.1 million by the end of 2020. To meet increasing electricity demand, the country has been active in pushing ahead with renewable energy projects.

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Trade Arabia. A number of leading Chinese solar panel manufacturers are taking part in the upcoming World Future Energy Summit (WFES) and Solar Expo, the Middle East’s largest events for renewable energy in Abu Dhabi, UAE. The 10th edition of WFES will run from January 16 to 19 January at Abu Dhabi National Exhibition Centre. Exhibiting companies include Trina and JA Solar – the two largest photovoltaic panel manufacturers in the world. They are joined by other major names such as Jinko Solar, which was part of the consortium that set a record-low price in bids for Abu Dhabi’s planned Sweihan solar power plant in September 2016, Suntech Power, and technology giant Huawei. Most Chinese exhibitors specialise in photovoltaic solar energy, particularly solar panels, as well as associated technology such as battery storage. Read more

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from The Gulf Today. Private sector investors are showing new interest in Saudi Arabia’s solar energy market, after the nation’s leadership included plans to add 9.5 GW of renewables to the energy supply as part of Saudi Vision 2030, along with opening the way to greater private sector and international investment. Announced in April, the Vision 2030 strategy sets 9.5 GW as an ‘initial target’ to help build the renewables sector, noting that energy consumption will triple in the next 14 years. The Saudi government has since confirmed that it aims to achieve that target by 2023, a rapid increase from the nation’s 25 MW of installed renewable energy capacity at the end of 2015.

  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Khaleej Times. Two Emiratis have raised the UAE flag in Antarctica, as part of a 10-day international expedition which explored renewable and alternative energy sources around the world. Read more

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Clean Technica. India has pledged 175 gigawatts (GW) of renewable energy capacity by 2022, up from around 43 GW today, and for non-fossil fuels to be 40% of total generating capacity by 2030, which equates to 300 GW of capacity. Are these targets realistic? Read more

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from The Guardian. The Indian government has forecast that it will exceed the renewable energy targets set in Paris last year by nearly half and three years ahead of schedule. A draft 10-year energy blueprint published this week predicts that 57% of India’s total electricity capacity will come from non-fossil fuel sources by 2027. The Paris climate accord target was 40% by 2030. Read more

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Zawya. The energy efficiency goals laid out in Morocco’s National Energy Strategy of 2008 aim to boost the share of renewable electricity generation to 42% by 2020 and 52% by 2030. To help advance this goal, at the end of last year the government amended the kingdom’s renewable energy law, originally promulgated in 2010. Read more 

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  • World Future Energy Summit has sourced this news from Zawya. Saudi Aramco plans to commission its wind turbine pilot project, the first in the kingdom, next month, the state oil company said on Sunday, part of nationwide plans to diversify energy supplies and to meet an increase in demand.  The wind turbine, supplied by U.S. company General Electric (GE) will provide power to Saudi Aramco's bulk plant in Turaif, in northwest Saudi Arabia.  Read more

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