Sign up for Vattenfall’s newsletter THE EDIT

The premiere of Vattenfall’s newsletter THE EDIT was a success: already 40 000 people subscribe to it. Tomorrow Thursday, 30 March, it’s time for the second issue. Sign up today to get your copy.

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THE EDIT provides our online audience with insights on the journey to fossil freedom, and the ambition is to encourage higher engagement. It shows that we address the challenges of our time, and that there are both hope and solutions – our own and those of others. Every issue will put spotlight on a different theme related to sustainability and the energy sector. The newsletter is in English.

The first issue, published on 1 March, was an immediate success. Already more than 40 000 people have signed up to receive it via email or LinkedIn. 

Tomorrow 30 March the second issue will be published. You can sign up here to start subscribing to THE EDIT.

Sneak preview for ISSUE 2 – energy storage

You will read about: Big leap for hydrogen production at offshore wind farms. Will this revolutionary new method finally pave the way for plannable wind power?

Plus: Swedish battery developer Northvolt is on a mission to build batteries with a minimal carbon footprint.

Also in this issue: From the freshly published Annual and Sustainability Report 2022. How batteries transform the energy landscape and a breakdown of growth investments for 2023-24.

See also

Storing and using carbon – why it matters for the transition

Carbon capture, utilisation and storage sounds almost too good to be true. What role will it have in the transition to a fossil-free future?

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Fossil free plastic cabin bag

Five better things do with carbon dioxide

Instead of regarding carbon dioxide as a threat, we should realise it’s an essential element for almost all products used by mankind. To be able to reach the necessary climate targets, carbo...

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Robert Mattsson, project manager for the carbon dioxide separation facility in Jordbro.

Vattenfall takes major step towards negative emissions in Jordbro

In Jordbro outside Stockholm, Vattenfall plans to have a facility in place by 2028 that will be able to capture up to 150,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide from the biomass fuelled heat plant.

Read the full article