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Clean coal is a renewable, low-carbon fuel that is used to generate electricity, generate heat, produce electricity from renewable resources, and to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide that goes into the atmosphere.

This type of fuel is used in nearly all of the world’s coal plants and power plants and is widely used by power plants around the world.

In some areas, the fuel is still used in a number of countries.

In the United States, it is considered a “green” fuel.

In many countries, however, the energy produced from coal is considered too dirty to use in power plants.

But the United Kingdom is not one of those countries.

The country has banned coal and has said that coal will be phased out in 2020.

The government is also considering a carbon tax.

The U.K. government is considering the use of carbon capture and storage (CCS) technology to capture carbon dioxide from coal-fired power plants, a technology that has been developed by Germany.

The British government said the carbon capture technology could be used to reduce CO2 emissions by as much as 30 percent, though this may be more difficult to achieve.

The United States and other countries are currently the only countries that do not use carbon capture for electricity generation.

That could change.

A new study conducted by researchers at the University of Michigan’s Energy Institute and the University at Buffalo’s Center for Environmental Science and Technology (CEPS) indicates that CO2 capture technology has the potential to be able to capture a significant amount of CO2 from coal plants.

The researchers found that using carbon capture to capture CO2 at coal-power plants would reduce carbon dioxide emissions by nearly half.

The technology, which is known as carbon capture, has been widely applied to coal plants in Europe, where it has reduced emissions by more than 70 percent in the last 15 years.

The scientists analyzed emissions data from coal power plants across the U.S. and found that the technology could capture CO3 from a total of 1.2 million megawatt hours (MWh) of CO 2 emissions from 1,872 power plants in the U, New York, Ohio, Tennessee, and Kentucky.

That’s about 20 percent of the total emissions from the power plants for the entire U.M. Energy Institute’s coal research program.

In other words, the study found that capturing CO2 can capture more than one-third of the CO2 produced in a coal plant.

That means that the carbon captured could be much cleaner than the emissions from existing power plants or new coal plants that are currently being built.

A carbon capture system would be able keep carbon emissions in the atmosphere by capturing CO 2 and using it to make electricity.

The carbon capture process would use carbon dioxide as a fuel to produce electricity.

It would capture the carbon dioxide and use it to produce more CO2, which would then be stored as carbon neutral.

The energy produced by the carbon neutral process would be used in power generation, and then it would be pumped back into the system to generate more electricity.

In short, it would use the carbon to power power a generator.

The study found the amount that the energy captured from coal could be reduced from the current emissions levels to about 10 percent of current power plant emissions.

This could result in about a 2 percent reduction in emissions.

The amount of power generated from coal will increase significantly as the U-turn in the United State’s policy toward the use or export of coal continues.

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is also investigating the emissions and use of CO-2 from the UMW plant.

In March, the EPA announced that it would conduct a review of whether the UWMW facility can meet its 2030 emissions reduction targets, and whether additional CO2 could be captured from the facility.

If the EPA decides that the UWMMW facility is not meeting its target, it could initiate a rulemaking process that would require the UAWMW facility to close, or it could require the facility to meet other emissions reduction requirements.

The Clean Power Plan has not yet been finalized.

This new study is one of several that show that carbon capture could potentially be a viable technology for capturing CO₂ from coal sources.

In this new study, the researchers analyzed data from more than 1.4 million MWh of COℂ emissions from a coal-powered power plant and compared it with the amount CO⋅eqn₃ (COₑ₉) that could be generated using a carbon capture facility.

In addition to using carbon dioxide to produce energy, the technology also uses carbon dioxide in the form of a carbon sink.

This carbon sink is used for the same purpose as CO⁂ and CO⇂, where carbon is removed from the atmosphere and used to produce heat and electricity.

So if carbon is

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