A global shift

Powering Tomorrow is a three-film documentary miniseries focused on the role of gas in the energy transition: delivering more reliable, affordable, sustainable and resilient electricity worldwide. Follow the stories of nine characters driving the coal-to-gas transition in Vietnam, operating on low-to-zero carbon fuels—including hydrogen—in Australia, and researching how to capture and sequester emissions post-combustion through carbon capture in Norway.

Join GE Vernova as we show how gas power plays a role in Powering Tomorrow.

Powering Tomorrow:
Coal-to-Gas and Vietnam

As a symbol of luck and prosperity, dragon fruit plays a very important role in Vietnamese and Southeast Asian culture. Dragon fruit farming and other Vietnamese industries prosper with access to reliable, affordable, and increasingly, more sustainable electricity.

According to the International Energy Agency (IEA), coal-fired power generation powers more than 50% of the total energy supply in Vietnam. As the country charts a rapid path to more sustainable energy sources, including renewable energy and gas power at scale, Vietnam will need the flexibility, output, and efficiency of gas power to meet its needs.

Read more on the Vietnam film in the GE Reports article:
GE Vernova’s new film series offers a powerful and personal look into three countries embracing the energy transition  


In my opinion, climate change has a direct and serious effect on Vietnam. The conversation around coal-to-gas and its role in the energy transition is unavoidable.

Nguyen Manh Tuong

Vice President, PV Power

Powering Tomorrow:
Hydrogen and Australia

With soaring fuel prices and climate commitments on the horizon, Australia's trucking industry prepares for a transformation that will see a new generation of truck drivers transport goods across the country on hydrogen-powered trucks in the years to come.

As one of the world’s largest exporters of coal, Australia is using its natural resources and experience to develop new industries and infrastructure to lead the hydrogen economy—kick-starting the hydrogen revolution as an energy source and potential new export.

Read more on the Australia film in the GE Reports article:
H2 Oz: A behind-the-scenes look at Australia’s plans for the first hydrogen-capable power plant  


Tallawarra B provides us a way of decarbonizing our electricity generation while, at the same time, it also helps kickstart this industry to hopefully make Australia one of the world’s leaders in hydrogen production.

Dr. Stuart Walsh

Senior Lecturer, Department of Civil Engineering, Monash University

Powering Tomorrow: Carbon Capture and Norway

Norway's nautical history and oil-rich seas propelled the country to prosperity. This success, along with the country’s cool seawater and long hours of daylight during the summer, allowed the country to explore new industries such as kelp farming. Today, kelp cultivation and processing can be used in a variety of industries, from biofuels to high-quality foods.

Kelp and its ability to absorb and sequester large amounts of CO2 offers a window into Norway’s next vital maritime resource: the geology and capability to capture and sequester carbon and other greenhouse gases in underground rock formations, also known as carbon capture.

Read more on the Norway film in the GE Reports article:
Norway’s sea power: A new GE film shows how the Scandinavian country is becoming a world leader in carbon capture  


The whole world is talking about carbon capture and the whole world has agreed now that it’s essential for mitigating CO2 emissions and combat climate change.

Ahmad Wakaa

CO2 Capture Technologist, Technology Centre Mongstad

Powering Tomorrow was created in collaboration with Miran Media.

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