climate change

Climate change is one of the most important challenges that humanity is facing in the 21st century. The electricity sector plays a key role in achieving the purpose set by the Paris agreement to limit the rise in the planet's temperature and the greenhouse effects.

  • NASA's Stratospheric Observatory for Infrared Astronomy (SOFIA) recently confirmed the presence of water on the lunar surface, specifically in the sunlit area. In the following lines, we will discuss the many implications of this finding, both for future space missions and for a future colonisation of Earth's natural satellite.

  • Cities are increasingly committed to sustainability, and urban green corridors play an important role in this process. Briefly, this refers to a strip with a significant presence of vegetation that links outstanding natural areas of the city. In addition, they bring numerous advantages: increasing and protecting biodiversity, mitigating the heat island effect, reducing air and noise pollution, etc.

    Iberdrola has been featured for the fifth consecutive year in the top three nationally and the top ten globally in the IBEX 35 Study on the State of Sustainability Reporting, prepared by the consultancy EcoAct Spain (September 2020). The company has achieved this position thanks to the detail and transparency demonstrated in the preparation and publication of our 2019 Sustainability Report and on the company's website.

  • Considered the lungs of the world, the Amazon rainforest has lost an area of forest larger than the size of France since 1970, according to Greenpeace. Behind this massive disappearance of tropical forest is deforestation, largely caused by man's hand. Here are the worrying facts, the consequences for the planet and mankind, and what solutions are being considered.

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    The ice floe is a floating ice sheet that forms in the polar ocean regions. The survival of, for example, polar bears depends primarily on the early formation of this icy surface, as it is here that they hunt. According to satellite observations that began in 1979, the average maximum extent of the Arctic during the months of March is decreasing decade by decade, confirming a worrying trend.