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Gut Microbe Makes Diesel Biofuel: Scientific American

Gut Microbe Makes Diesel Biofuel: Scientific American | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

Reconfiguring the genetics of the food pathogen E. coli produces hydrocarbons indistinguishable from those burned in trucks


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Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development
Systemic innovation & sustainable development. Issues for learning on the road from incremental to systemic change in support of the next generations
Curated by Alois Clemens
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Financial sector bonuses paid out since crisis began likely to top £100 billion this year | Robin Hood Tax

Robin Hood Tax

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“La sociedad de la información estᇠdemandando otras formas de aprender”

“La sociedad de la información estᇠdemandando otras formas de aprender” | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
Sara Osuna es experta en el uso de las tecnologías digitales en entornos educativos, en convergencia de medios digitales y en escenarios virtuales para la

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Sara Osuna's curator insight, March 7, 3:34 AM

En la Sociedad Red que explicaba Castells, es necesaria una nueva forma de construir el conocimiento. No valen viejas metodologías didácticas para los nuevos escenarios digitales. Ésta es la base en la que se basa la entrevista realizada en el espacio de Divulgauned

Alejandro Melo-Florián MD's curator insight, March 8, 11:43 PM

Reflexiones en torno al proceso de aprender a aprender. Importante y capital en nuestra sociedad del conocimiento.

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Managing with complexity: a pragmatic and ethical imperative

Managing with complexity: a pragmatic and ethical imperative | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

By Professor Hamid Bouchikhi, ESSEC Business School A leader’s role is to make decisions, often in a hurry and on the basis of partial or more or less reliable information. Generally speaking, busi...


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Philippe Vallat's curator insight, February 12, 1:56 AM
Indeed, only few leaders are willing to understand and embrace complexity
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Helios concept yacht harvests solar power to explore the world’s high seas

Helios concept yacht harvests solar power to explore the world’s high seas | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
Italian designers Marco Ferrari and Alberto Franchi developed Helios, a solar-powered sailing yacht concept design for the Young Designer of the Year 2015 contest.

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These Are The Surprising Jobs You'll Be Doing By The 2030s

These Are The Surprising Jobs You'll Be Doing By The 2030s | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
As our technological and sociological realities change, so too do our jobs. But just what, exactly, will we be doing 15 years from now? Here are some completely unexpected jobs you've almost certainly never heard of—but likely will soon.

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Anne Caspari's curator insight, November 8, 2014 4:24 AM

"A rewilder's job is to help hasten the recovery process of natural habitats that have been decimated by human activity," he says. "The work of a rewilder would draw heavily on distributed sensor technology."   

 

Some of these are fun to think about but I reckon they are still on the conservative side. And some have existed for quite a while now: my job has been "rewilding" for over two and  a half decades now. First with habitat reconstruction then within consciousness and the inside of people. I do like the title "rewilder".

 

www.mindshift-integral.com 

 

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Obama’s conflict minerals law has destroyed everything, say Congo miners

Obama’s conflict minerals law has destroyed everything, say Congo miners | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
US legislation aimed at damaging Congolese militias has inadvertently propelled millions deeper into poverty

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These 10 countries have pledged $2.3 billion to fight climate change. The US isn't one of them.

These 10 countries have pledged $2.3 billion to fight climate change. The US isn't one of them. | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
Contributions to the Green Climate Fund have been slow and low.

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holly-berkowitz@mchsi.com's curator insight, October 7, 2014 11:10 PM

Why Not?   Count More Than Human Cash to Survive.  Numerous Religions Warn Humans to Count More than Mechanical, Artificial, Empty Numbers and Structures of Deadly Cashflow Floods....to Value Also the Invaluable, the Priceless, The Critical Flows Impossible to Count In Human Cash.   Human Cash Crushes And Climate Baking and Drowning Crush the Ability of Nature to Produce the Critcial flows, Light, Air, Photosynthetic Oxygen as O2 to Breathe, Water As H2O to Drink, Rich, Organic Topsoil Production and Soilmakers, Green Absorbent Watersheds to Grow Food and Shelter & Flood Protection That Humans Need Every Minute to Keep Humans Alive Day to Day and Minute to Minute.   But the Cash-Driven Idiots Just Don't Get It and Are Trying to Cause Hell and Armageddon of, by, for Privatized Cashflow Floods into Private Bank Accounts of Only 1%.  Criminal.

 

Hold them Accountable Now.  They Are Not God.   They Do Not Own US.   We are Not Slaves Yet.

Eben Lenderking's curator insight, October 8, 2014 6:02 AM

Actually, the US is busy exporting its technology and savoire faire in the areas of GM foods, pesticides, industrial agriculture, and foods that have been grown under conditions that give them a structural competitive advantage.  The only way to stop the juggernaut is the for the rest of the world to say, "we don't want to eat this stuff."  You want to stop climate change?  Responsible, sustainable agricultural policy is the first step.

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Researchers create global road maps showing potential economic and ecological consequences of new roads

Researchers create global road maps showing potential economic and ecological consequences of new roads | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
(Phys.org) —A multinational team of researchers has published a paper in the journal Nature, offering a way towards better global planning for road construction. They highlight the benefits of road building along with detriments and include maps of the world they've constructed that indicate where ...

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Inequality Has Become The Achilles Heel Of Democracy

Inequality Has Become The Achilles Heel Of Democracy | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
From Washington to Delhi.

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The energy intensity of food

In February of 2014 I was invited to offer a lecture on the energy intensity of food production to an audience at the University of Vermont as part of the Campus Food and Energy Seminar Series. The...

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Bicycle roundabout in the sky in the Netherlands, Hovenring (video)

Bicycle roundabout in the sky in the Netherlands, Hovenring (video) | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

The Netherlands is known for its bicycle-friendly streets and bike paths, but even this bike leader has intersections that are excessively large and centered too much around cars. In the case of one such intersection between Eindhoven and Veldhoven, planners and designers created the Hovenring, a beautiful bicycle and pedestrian roundabout elevated above the roadway.


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Spain becomes first country to use wind power as primary source of energy

Spain becomes first country to use wind power as primary source of energy | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
The potential threat of global warming, and our reliance on raw materials that will ultimately run out, has seen an increasing push to research and use renewable sources of energy.

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Brazil energy auction to feature 3.5GW of solar and 16.42GW of wind power - Renewable Energy Magazine, at the heart of clean energy journalism

Brazil energy auction to feature 3.5GW of solar and 16.42GW of wind power - Renewable Energy Magazine, at the heart of clean energy journalism | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
Brazil energy auction to feature 3.5GW of solar and 16.42GW of wind power - Renewable Energy Magazine, at the heart of clean energy journalism

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Alejandro Pinero's curator insight, November 11, 2013 11:06 AM

Make sure you join us at SPG Brasil (www.spgbrasil.com) to hear all about the upcoming A-5 auction

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2nd Largest Nationality Living In Each European Country - Brilliant Maps

2nd Largest Nationality Living In Each European Country - Brilliant Maps | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
The map above shows the flag of the 2nd largest nationality, by country of birth, living in each European country. There are many surprises...

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“La sociedad de la información estᇠdemandando otras formas de aprender”

“La sociedad de la información estᇠdemandando otras formas de aprender” | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
Sara Osuna es experta en el uso de las tecnologías digitales en entornos educativos, en convergencia de medios digitales y en escenarios virtuales para la

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Sara Osuna's curator insight, March 7, 3:34 AM

En la Sociedad Red que explicaba Castells, es necesaria una nueva forma de construir el conocimiento. No valen viejas metodologías didácticas para los nuevos escenarios digitales. Ésta es la base en la que se basa la entrevista realizada en el espacio de Divulgauned

Alejandro Melo-Florián MD's curator insight, March 8, 11:43 PM

Reflexiones en torno al proceso de aprender a aprender. Importante y capital en nuestra sociedad del conocimiento.

Rescooped by Alois Clemens from Futurable Planet: Answers from a Shifted Paradigm.
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The Dawn of System Leadership (SSIR)

The Dawn of System Leadership (SSIR) | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

To solve society's most pressing problems requires a system leader who can catalyze collective leadership. The purpose of this article is to share what we are learning about the system leaders needed to foster collective leadership. We hope to demystify what it means to be a system leader and to continue to grow as one. It is easy when we talk about exemplars like Mandela to reinforce a belief that these are special people, somehow walking on a higher plane than the rest of us. But we have had the honor to work with many “Mandelas,” and this experience has convinced us that they share core capabilities and that these can be developed. Although formal position and authority matter, we have watched people contribute as system leaders from many positions. As Ronald Heifetz has shown in his work on adaptive leadership,2these leaders shift the conditions through which others—especially those who have a problem—can learn collectively to make progress against it. Most of all, we have learned by watching the personal development of system leaders. This is not easy work, and those who progress have a particular commitment to their own learning and growth. Understanding the “gateways” through which they pass clarifies this commitment and why this is not the mysterious domain of a chosen few.


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Bank Regulators Didn’t Fix The One Thing They Needed To – The Culture

Bank Regulators Didn’t Fix The One Thing They Needed To – The Culture | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
After the Great Recession of 2008, various governments around the world hoped that strict rules regarding banking activity would prevent a future calamity of that magnitude from happening ever again.

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These Are The Surprising Jobs You'll Be Doing By The 2030s

These Are The Surprising Jobs You'll Be Doing By The 2030s | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
As our technological and sociological realities change, so too do our jobs. But just what, exactly, will we be doing 15 years from now? Here are some completely unexpected jobs you've almost certainly never heard of—but likely will soon.

Via Anne Caspari
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Anne Caspari's curator insight, November 8, 2014 4:24 AM

"A rewilder's job is to help hasten the recovery process of natural habitats that have been decimated by human activity," he says. "The work of a rewilder would draw heavily on distributed sensor technology."   

 

Some of these are fun to think about but I reckon they are still on the conservative side. And some have existed for quite a while now: my job has been "rewilding" for over two and  a half decades now. First with habitat reconstruction then within consciousness and the inside of people. I do like the title "rewilder".

 

www.mindshift-integral.com 

 

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Embracing the Future: the Smartest Cities In The World

Embracing the Future: the Smartest Cities In The World | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
These cities that are doing the best at embracing the future are focusing on improving technology, equality, sharing, civic participation, and more.

Over the past several years, the idea of the being "smart" has emerged as a key mechanism for cities to find innovative solutions to the challenges that they are facing. Increased demand for infrastructure, housing, transportation, jobs, energy, food and water are all straining city governments and infrastructure, as people around the world flock to urban centers in hopes of a better life and more opportunity. For many years, the push to create smarter cities was led by technology companies looking for uses (and buyers) for their products. But in recent years, cities have begun to think more holistically about what being a smart city could mean, and have innovated new ways to modernize how a city serves its citizens.


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Irina Miroshnikova's curator insight, December 6, 2014 3:16 AM

добавить ваше понимание ...

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Coca Cola, Heinz And Other Major Food Companies Warn Climate Change Threatens Business

Coca Cola, Heinz And Other Major Food Companies Warn Climate Change Threatens Business | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

But as ThinkProgress noted at the time, the real story was not a guacamole shortage, but the emerging reality of doing business in a warming world. While politicians continue to bicker over whether or not climate change exists, companies now have no choice in the matter — they must acknowledge the science and the risk and disclose the reality of that risk to their investors’ pocketbooks. Whether that risk actually manifests itself is another matter, but the fact that companies are increasingly putting climate change on their threat lists speaks volumes to the severity of the problem.

 

Here are seven other big food companies that disclose to investors that climate change poses a threat to their products and bottom lines.


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Garry Rogers's curator insight, September 15, 2014 9:14 PM

Too bad these companies can't bankroll enough congressmen to oppose the fossil fuel industry.

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World’s Largest Dam Removal Unleashes U.S. River After Century of Electric Production

World’s Largest Dam Removal Unleashes U.S. River After Century of Electric Production | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it
The last section of dam is being blasted from the Elwha River on Washington's Olympic Peninsula on Tuesday.

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Fisterra Energy and Blackstone Energy Partners Announce Financial
Close for “Ventika,” Mexico’s Largest Wind Farm

Fisterra Energy and Blackstone Energy Partners Announce Financial <br/>      Close for “Ventika,” Mexico’s Largest Wind Farm | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

Fisterra Energy, a company majority owned by funds managed by Blackstone BX +0.87% , and Blackstone Energy Partners, Blackstone’s energy-focused private equity business, today announced it has reached a financial closing for Ventika, Mexico’s largest onshore wind farm upon completion and one of the largest wind farms in Latin America. Ventika will be located in the northeastern Mexican state of Nuevo Leon, approximately 35 miles from the United States border, and is comprised of two 126 megawatt (MW) wind farms with total capacity of 252MW. Once completed the project will alleviate significant demands on Mexico’s existing power infrastructure, helping Mexico reduce pollution and CO2 emissions, and meet its target of achieving 35% renewable generation by 2025.

The $650 million project is being jointly developed by CEMEX, a global building materials company with presence in more than 50 countries, and Fisterra Energy. This investment funds the installation of 84 Acciona AW-3000 wind turbine generators, each with a hub height of 120 meters and a nominal output of 3MW per turbine. Construction of the project, which is scheduled to be completed in 2016, is expected to generate approximately 1,000 jobs and more than 2,000 additional jobs in related industries.

“With the development and construction of Ventika, we will be able to support Mexico in meeting its green energy targets. This project exemplifies the progress and positive impact that can be achieved when private capital works in partnership with government, entrepreneurs and industry.” said Sean Klimczak, Senior Managing Director at Blackstone. “We look forward to being active in the Mexican power generation sector as the country continues to incentivize private investment through its ongoing energy reform.”

"We are delighted to reach this important milestone and are excited to begin construction on Ventika,” said Pedro Barriuso, Fisterra's Chairman and CEO. “We thank our partners, who have shown tremendous dedication to getting this project off the ground and look forward to continuing our work with them.”

“We are pleased to have the opportunity to work with Fisterra Energy and Blackstone in this important project,” said Dr. Luis Farías, CEMEX Vice-President for Energy and Sustainability. “Ventika is an important milestone in our energy strategy as industry pioneers in the use of clean energy and alternative fuels. We look forward to find additional business opportunities in the near future.”

This past year, Blackstone, together with a management team led by Pedro Barriuso, the former Executive Chairman of Element Power and former head of Iberdrola Renewables, formed Fisterra to identify, develop, finance, construct and operate large-scale independent power projects, with a focus in Latin America, Europe and the Middle East. Ventika will be the first investment made by Fisterra.

About Blackstone Energy Partners:

Blackstone Energy Partners is Blackstone’s energy-focused private equity business, with a successful record built on Blackstone’s industry expertise and partnerships with exceptional management teams. Since its founding in 2012, Blackstone Energy Partners has invested more than $6.6 billion of equity across 18 transactions globally, which range from oil and gas to renewables, natural resources, and power generation.


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IHS: Mexico joins South Africa and Turkey in top three emerging PV markets - PV-Tech

IHS: Mexico joins South Africa and Turkey in top three emerging PV markets - PV-Tech | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

Several hundred megawatts of PV projects currently under construction in Mexico are driving the country to third place in the world for attractiveness to investors, developers and manufacturers in the solar industry, according to analysis firm IHS.

IHS Technology has issued the first of 2014’s 'IHS Emerging Solar PV Markets Tracker' reports, surveying the global scene as the first quarter of the year comes to an end. The attractiveness of each region is judged against four key categories; macroeconomic climate, potential market size, pipeline maturity and project profitability.

Emerging solar markets are defined by IHS as countries that are yet to install more than 1GW of PV. The report assesses each country’s PV industry from utility scale to off-grid sized systems, detailing parameters that include policy incentives, regulation, electricity and system prices, pipelines held by developers, key suppliers and financing agreements.

Mexico’s estimated 300MW currently under construction has pushed the central American country into third place. IHS predicts that a total of 327MW of PV generation capacity is expected to be installed in Mexico this year. Mexico’s state-owned utility, the Federal Electricity Commission (CFE),announced plans this week to form partnerships with private companies to promote renewable energy generation.

South Africa remains at number one for solar attractiveness, having been put at the top position in the IHS Emerging PV Markets Attractiveness Index in the final quarter of 2013. Number two on the list is Turkey.

Rounding out the top five are Israel in fourth place and Switzerland in fifth. Romania, which was third last year among emerging markets, now slips to number nine in the ranking, mainly due to a halving of government subsidies which was enacted in January.

Other notable conclusions reported by IHS are the inclusion of the Phillippines in this year’s top 10, with around 117MW to be added in the Southeast Asian island nation this year compared to a mere 3MW in 2013, and the revelation that while PV project development in Chile has finally begun to pick up pace, the decision by developers to sell at spot market prices instead of through more competitive power purchase agreements (PPAs) could suppress future power prices.

Explaining the situation in Chile, Josefin Berg, senior analyst at IHS, and one of the report’s two authors, said: “IHS is flagging it as risky that a too-high concentration of PV projects under merchant schemes will suppress future power prices. Close to 1GW of PV projects is looking for financing in Chile, and revenues could face risks even if only a third of those are connected to the same nodes and linked to spot prices.”

IHS also pointed out that emerging markets still carry an element of risk in the ability of transmission grids to reliably add increased renewable energy generation capacity as well as the unpredictable nature of regulatory support schemes. As regulatory support has been cut suddenly and drastically in countries in the west, the IHS report argues there is a risk this could also happen in emerging markets in the near future.

The other author of the report, IHS senior director Ash Sharma, wrote a blog for PV Tech at the end of last year entitled 'Why 2014 PV installation forecasts are all likely to be wrong', after 2014 installation predictions Sharma made were at odds with global forecasts made by rival analysis firm Solarbuzz and Deutsche Bank.

Consultancy firm Ernst & Young on Tuesday released the latest edition of its quarterly Renewable energy country attractiveness index (RECAI) report. Ernst & Young predicts that new markets will boost investment in clean energy this year, citing Uruguay, Malaysia, Indonesia, Kenya and Ethiopia among countries to watch for.


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Sustainable Sourcing Commitments Driving ‘Major’ Market Growth

Sustainable Sourcing Commitments Driving ‘Major’ Market Growth | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

Private sector sourcing commitments from companies including Ikea, Coca-Cola, The Home Depot and Unilever are driving major market growth for sustainable commodities, according to the State of Sustainability Initiatives Review 2014.


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Enel Green Power: work begins on new wind farm in Mexico | REVE

Enel Green Power: work begins on new wind farm in Mexico | REVE | Systemic Innovation & Sustainable Development | Scoop.it

Enel Green Power has begun construction works on the new Dominica I wind farm in Mexico.

 

The plant, located in the municipality of Charcas and owned by Dominica Energía Limpia S. de R.L., a subsidiary of Enel Green Power Mexico S. de R.L. de C.V. (formerly known as Impulsora Nacional de Electricidad S. de R.L. de C.V.) is the first wind farm located in the state of San Luis Potosí and will be composed of 50 turbines (2 MW each) for a total installed capacity of 100 MW.

 

Once up and running, the Dominica I plant, which will be completed and enter operation in the second half of 2014, will be able to generate up to 260 GWh per year.

 

The construction of the wind farm, in line with the growth targets set out in Enel Green Power’s 2013-2017 business plan, requires a total investment of approximately 196 million US dollars, financed through the Enel Green Power Group’s own sources.

 

The project is supported by two long-term agreements to supply energy, or PPAs, for a total value of around 485 million US dollars.

Enel Green Power currently has an installed capacity of about 197 MW in Mexico, 144 MW of which from wind power and 53 MW from hydroelectric sources.


Enel Green Power is the Enel Group company fully dedicated to the development and management of renewable energy sources at the international level, with operations in Europe and the Americas. The company generated more than 25 billion kWh in 2012 from water, sun, wind and the Earth’s heat – enough to meet the energy needs of approx. 10 million households and avoid the emission of over 18 million tonnes of CO2 into the atmosphere. Enel Green Power is a world leader in the sector thanks to its well-balanced generation mix, providing generation volumes well over the sector average. The company has an installed capacity of approximately 8,700 MW from a mix of sources including wind, solar, hydroelectric, geothermal, and biomass. Currently, the company has approximately 740 plants operating in 16 countries in Europe and the Americas.

 

In Latin America, Enel Green Power currently runs renewable energy plants in Mexico, Costa Rica, Guatemala, Panama, Chile and Brazil, with a total installed capacity of 990 MW as of today. Specifically, in the wind sector the company has 24 MW of installed wind capacity in Costa Rica, 144 MW in Mexico and 90 MW in Chile. Enel Green Power is also constructing 9 wind farms of which 2 in Mexico for more than 200 MW, 2 in Chile for an overall 189 MW and 5 in Brazil for a total of 283 MW. With its century-long experience in the field of geothermal energy, Enel Green Power is also developing new opportunities in this sector. In Chile, in particular, the company is exploring several concessions with a potential capacity exceeding 100 MW.


Additionally, in Latin America, operating through Endesa and its subsidiaries in five countries, the Enel Group is the largest private-sector operator, with approx. 16 GW of installed capacity and serving some 14 million customers.


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