LaBarge: Gateway to the future

ExxonMobil’s LaBarge facility in Wyoming, which has captured more carbon dioxide emissions to date than any industrial facility in the world, is a hub for helium and liquefied natural gas production. LaBarge is shaping how we reduce CO2 emissions with carbon capture and storage (CCS) technology.

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Breakthrough carbon capture technology ready for field testing

Breakthrough carbon capture technology ready for field testing

Key takeaways:

  • We’re developing a breakthrough emissions-reduction technology.
  • Carbonate fuel cells could capture CO2 more efficiently, cost-effectively.
  • We’ll demonstrate this technology at our Rotterdam site starting in 2026.
It slices! It dices! It can combat climate change!

It slices! It dices! It can combat climate change!

Key takeaways:

  • Carbon capture and storage (CCS) is a versatile climate tool.
  • CCS enables multiple solutions, including low-carbon hydrogen.
  • These solutions could reduce, or even remove, CO2 emissions.
What could an Indonesian CCS hub look like?

What could an Indonesian CCS hub look like?

Key takeaways:

  • Indonesia is evaluating a major potential carbon capture and storage (CCS) hub.
  • The hub could store approximately 3 metric gigatons of CO2
  • Indonesia is working with Singapore to develop a potential CCS value chain in Asia Pacific.
Expert spotlight: Clare Glover - working toward our net-zero ambition

Expert spotlight: Clare Glover - working toward our net-zero ambition

Key takeaways:

  • ExxonMobil leverages the skills of our people to deliver solutions such as CCS, lithium and hydrogen.
  • Expertise in oil and gas exploration is transferable to carbon capture and storage projects.
  • Geoscientist Clare Glover works on identifying locations to safely, securely and permanently store CO2 deep underground.
Weve broken ground on CO2 storage for customers

We’ve broken ground on CO2 storage for customers

In southeast Texas, in a clearing surrounded by farmland, there’s a rig drilling a well for ExxonMobil. Nothing out of the ordinary in an area accustomed to oil and gas operations. But this well is anything but ordinary. And it isn’t for oil or gas operations.