Each week we follow up on one of our best-read stories here. This week: Electric flight is on the rise. Still small-scale and mostly experimental at present. But when will this really break through?
In recent weeks, Lilium, Eviation, Heart Aerospace and Vertical Aerospace all announced large orders for their electric aircraft.
Groningen Airport Eelde is making the transition to emission-free aviation. It won't be long before we are flying electrically within Europe and on hydrogen to America and Asia.
A whole fleet of electric airplanes, good charging infrastructure and a lightning-fast process for passengers at the airport. CEO of Eindhoven Airport, Roel Hellemons, thinks it's a great idea.
A number of Dutch airports are going to jointly research regular scheduled flights with electric aircraft within the Netherlands and Europe as a way to connect regions.
City trips and business trips across Europe, island hopping in the Dutch Antilles or just the daily commute to work, it will all be possible in the future with electric aviation.
A hybrid airplane (electric-biofuel) that is both a city hopper and a cargo plane is the new kid on the block of emission-free aviation.
Air-One® is to become the first of 200 "mobile airports" for passenger and cargo traffic in the United Kingdom.
Easy, inexpensive and sustainable flights back and forth between Curaçao, Aruba and Bonaire. This is ideal for islanders and tourists. Electric aviation offers a solution.
Monday sees the birth of Europe's largest automobile manufacturer. Fiat is giving the newly born company an idea of what the future holds.
The future of mobility is on the horizon. Lots of European companies in particular are ready to launch their flying taxis, including the Spanish company AAM.
Entrepeneur Tom Vroemen believes we could do more to get zero-emission aviation to take off. In this article he writes why he thinks this, and how we should proceed.