August 2018

03.08.2018

# Media

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Zeit Online: Greenhouse gases reach new record value (German)

German article on CE.

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01.08.2018

# Projects

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Project: Boosting coral abundance on the Great Barrier Reef

"The Queensland Department of Environment and Science (DES) and the Australian Department of the Environment and Energy (DoEE) are seeking innovative solutions to quickly restore the ecological functions provided by the Great Barrier Reef."

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01.08.2018

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The Conversation: Geoengineering the Great Barrier Reef needs strong rules

"A recent conference showcased new possibilities for enhancing Reef resilience, including boosting coral abundance and geoengineering techniques that would manipulate local conditions to reduce ocean temperatures."

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01.08.2018

# Media

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The Atlantic: A Radical New Scheme to Prevent Catastrophic Sea-Level Rise

"Geo-engineering, its most enthusiastic advocates will tell you, isn’t only possible. It’s already happening. We know, they say, because we’re doing it—we just call it global warming."

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01.08.2018

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Project: Energy Department Invests $10.7M in Technologies that Assess Subsurface Stress for Carbon Storage

"The U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Office of Fossil Energy (FE) selected five projects to receive approximately $10.7 million in federal funding for cost-shared research and development. The projects will advance tools and methods for assessing the state of stress and geomechanical impacts within the subsurface associated with underground carbon storage. The projects are supported through the funding opportunity announcement (FOA) DE-FOA-0001826, Developing Technologies to Advance the Understanding of State of Stress and Geomechanical Impacts within the Subsurface."

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01.08.2018

# Media

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Forbes: How Much Sea Level Rise Is Actually Locked in?

"Under the lowest of the IPCC’s four scenarios, RCP2.6, peak temperature rise of 2 degrees C will be reached before 2100, and sea level rise will be less than about a half meter. However, due to lag effects in ocean warming and ice melt, sea level will continue to rise for centuries. Rise can theoretically be reduced by negative carbon emissions or geoengineering."

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