Canada and Germany sign letter of intent for hydrogen energy cooperation, intending to export hydrogen energy to Germany from 2025
On August 23 local time, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and German Chancellor Scholz signed a “Joint Statement of Intent” in Stephenville, Newfoundland and Labrador, calling on the two countries to invest in hydrogen energy and establish a “trans The Atlantic Canada-Germany Supply Corridor”, Canada will begin exporting hydrogen to Germany in 2025.
Under the agreement, a company plans to build a 164-wind turbine plant in Stephenville to convert wind energy into hydrogen and export ammonia to Germany.
It is understood that since hydrogen is difficult to transport, people use liquefied ammonia as a medium for storing hydrogen for easy transportation.
However, Canadian media pointed out in the report that at the signing ceremony, few specific details of how the two countries will cooperate.
In addition, the project to build 164 wind turbines has so far not been approved by the provincial environmental assessment, and local residents were only informed of the project in June this year. This means that there is a greater uncertainty as to whether the project can proceed on time.
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