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Feature - With green mosques and schools, Amman pushes for zero emissions
by Adela Suliman
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
30 October 2018
On 30 October 2018 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
Poking above the bright pink bougainvillea that spills into the street, the lone minaret of the Ta'la Al-Ali mosque towers over the Khalda neighbourhood of Amman. Aside from its colourful stain-glassed windows and ornate calligraphy, this mosque stands out for another reason: its roof is covered with shining solar panels that make the building's carbon emissions close to zero.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and government, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The structure is part of a wider effort by mosques -- and many other buildings in the city -- to capitalize on Jordan's plentiful sunshine and shift towards renewable energy, in a bid to achieve Amman's goal of becoming a carbon neutral city by 2050.
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