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Carbon Clean selected for the 2022 Global Cleantech 100 list


Carbon Clean selected for the 2022 Global Cleantech 100 list

 Press release from Carbon Clean

Carbon Clean, a global leader in industrial carbon capture technology, has been named a 2022 Global Cleantech 100 Company, putting it among the top 100 companies that are best positioned to deliver solutions to achieve net zero.

This is the third time that Carbon Clean features in the Global Cleantech 100 list. Selected from over 10,000 entrepreneurs, the listed companies come from 94 countries and a range of sectors including: agriculture & food, enabling technologies, energy & power, materials & chemicals, resources & environment and transportation & logistics.

Aniruddha Sharma, Carbon Clean Co-founder and CEO, said:

“We are proud to be included on the Global Cleantech 100 list for a third time. Action this decade is vital if we are to achieve global net zero goals and Carbon Clean is focused on the delivery of industrial decarbonisation at pace through our innovative carbon capture solutions. Recognition of our work in this field is hugely gratifying.”

Cleantech Group’s research data is combined with qualitative judgements from nominations and insight from a global, 85-member Expert Panel of leading investors and executives from corporations and industrials active in technology and innovation scouting. The Expert Panel broadly represents the global cleantech community and results in a list with a powerful base of respect and support from many important players within the cleantech innovation ecosystem.

Richard Youngman, CEO, Cleantech Group, said:

“We have the science and ingenuity to solve most of the issues and there is the investment capital, in both private and public markets, to propel a three-decade transformation, to net zero. The 2022 Global Cleantech 100 companies show this in spades. What they, and hundred others like them, now need is braver regulators, policy makers and procurement departments, to enable such solutions to scale and go down their different cost curves much faster than the current trajectories.”