ESG Review Arrives In February

    ESG Review is a brand-new publication devoted to the environmental, social, and governance (ESG) strategies, technologies, and investments that companies are making to create sustainability over the long term. ESG Review is intended to spark the collaboration and awareness needed for a sustainable future.

    ESG Review will be delivered in print and digital formats along with the February, May, August, and November issues of Gas Compression Magazine. In additional to Gas Compression Magazine’s readership of more than 13,000 energy professionals, ESG Review will also be delivered to a growing list of its own subscribers.

    Here’s what we are working on for the February issue:

    Renewable Vows

    Phillips 66 is planning to transform its Rodeo facility in San Francisco into the world’s largest renewable fuels plant. The project marks the company’s largest ESG investment in its history. Production is expected to begin in early 2024. If all goes according to plan, it will have a renewable fuel production capacity of 50,000 bpd.


    Beginning Transition

    Long Ridge Energy Terminal is transitioning its combined-cycle power plant to run on hydrogen with the help of GE technology. In collaboration with New Fortress Energy and GE, Long Ridge intends to begin providing carbon-free power to customers by blending hydrogen in the gas stream and transition the plant to be capable of burning 100% green hydrogen over the next decade.


    Blue Skies Ahead

    JetBlue has become the first major US airline to achieve carbon-neutral domestic flights. The airline has been a pioneer in ESG reporting since 2006. JetBlue has been offsetting emissions with carbon credits, but it’s moving towards sustainable aviation fuel, a carbon-free alternative to jet fuel. Here’s how JetBlue achieved this incredible milestone and what it expects it can do to help reduce CO2 emissions for years to come.


    Data Center Sustainability

    Honeywell International teams up with Vertiv to tackle one of the world’s fastest growing infrastructure problems: data. Data is one of the most valuable resources in today’s economy, but data centers also consume a lot of energy. The partnership will aim to make data centers safer, smarter, and sustainable.


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