Important landmark building in Bangladesh.

Reducing Dangerous Coal Emissions In Bangladesh

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M.O.U. & New Coal-Burning Power Plants in Bangladesh Offer Opportunity to Introduce TMT-13 & Reduce Dangerous Emissions

With more coal-burning power plants being built around the world, the owner of Global Holding Companies, USA, Inc's position in government allows AGE to offer a product that burns coal more cleanly and with less by-products.

AGE has secured a Memorandum of Understanding (M.O.U.) with Global Holding Companies, USA, Inc. This company is owned by one of Bangladesh's well-known participants in the government, who is in charge of finding a cleaner way to burn fossil fuel. Additionally, this participant will help them find much-needed coal from the United States, to supply the two new coal-burning power plants being built in Bangladesh.

This is a perfect time to introduce AGE's 4th additive TMT-13™. This product was designed to work on coal, before burning it in a power plant. It not only reduces the amount of coal needed, but also reduces the pollution that is produced and encapsulates the fly-ash of its dangerous by-products, like arsenic and mercury.

The United States is one of the only countries shutting down coal-fired power plants. This year alone, there are 1,600 coal-burning power plants being built in 62 countries around the world.

Two women from Bangladesh walking through the acrid air surrounding a coal burning power plant.

Article From The New York Times

1,600 new coal-fired power plants are planned or under construction in 62 countries.

Map showing existing and planned coal fired power stations.When China halted plans for more than 100 new coal-fired power plants this year, even as President Trump vowed to “bring back coal” in America, the contrast seemed to confirm Beijing’s new role as a leader in the fight against climate change.

But new data on the world’s biggest developers of coal-fired power plants paints a very different picture: China’s energy companies will make up nearly half of the new coal generation expected to go online in the next decade.

These Chinese corporations are building or planning to build more than 700 new coal plants at home and around the world, some in countries that today burn little or no coal, according to tallies compiled by Urgewald, an environmental group based in Berlin. Many of the plants are in China, but by capacity, roughly a fifth of these new coal power stations are in other countries.

Overall, 1,600 coal plants are planned or under construction in 62 countries, according to Urgewald’s tally, which uses data from the Global Coal Plant Tracker portal. The new plants would expand the world’s coal-fired power capacity by 43 percent.