News and Events Center
Feb 12, 2017
Businessman Bruce Bruso sat down last week and wrote a frustrated letter to a senator in Kentucky championing what he believes is the future of Wyoming and Montana’s Powder River Basin coal.
The secret that will save coal is to dry it out, he said.
“It’s important that you understand,” Bruso wrote to Sen. Mitch McConnell. “If you want to save the coal industry, you need to look at technology that is real, common sense.”read more
Feb 07, 2017
Clean Coal Technologies Inc. (CCTI), having spent the last ten years developing a process that will make coal both economically and environmentally viable, wrapped up testing nine months ago and is wanting to quickly move to the next phase of development.
The process that finished testing in Oklahoma used Powder River Basin coal, which already has the lowest sulfur and ash content of domestic coals. But the BTU content is lower, in part because of the high amount of water contained in the coal.read more
Oct 04, 2016
Clean Coal Technologies Inc (OTCMKTS:CCTC) just restructured their stock and a signed letter of intent signed with a leading U.S. corporation (rumored to be General Electric) that intends to invest $6 million in the Company to fully fund, design, engineer and deploy CCTC’s patented technology around the world. The agreement will also result in the investor acquiring the current convertible notes outstanding with Black Diamond Financial Group. In exchange, CCTC will issue 70% of its equity to the investor. That is why we’ve seen the stock start to trade higher on heavy volume at end of September. Clearly, the firm receiving 70% of the equity of CCTC has an interest in and expect that the stock will trade significantly higher.read more
Source: World Coal
June 08, 2016
The world is attempting to move towards a more ‘green’ environment to avoid catastrophic climate change. And while this effort has resulted in energy-producing technologies that are more efficient and ‘cleaner’, it has yet to unearth a green energy source (or sources) that can completely fulfil the world’s ever-increasing energy demand.
Despite the negative sentiment against fossil fuels (coal, oil, shale and natural gas), these fuels played a key role in the western world’s industrial development and modernisation. Today, the developing nations of Asia and elsewhere are following the model of Western capitalism and free market economies. The creation of new jobs, wealth and a growing middle class in these regions is creating an exponential increase in energy demand.1 Many of these nations are endowed with indigenous coal resources and are forced to use these resources to meet their energy demands. Unfortunately, most of those opposing the use of these energy sources are merely discussing the problem and its ramifications while an economical solution has yet to emerge.read more