Apple has made a lot of progress in its quest to be greener as part of a plan to achieve carbon neutrality in all of its businesses by 2030. This grand goal covers all aspects from the supply chain to the end of product life, which apple is actively responding to, but the scale of the task is also huge. < / P > < p > these efforts include the transition of their facilities to run on renewable energy and the use of recycled materials in their products, but they are only part of the solution. In addition to making its offices and businesses carbon neutral, apple is trying to address indirect pollution from suppliers and other business areas by 2030. Greenpeace believes that this demonstrates the carbon neutral potential of technology brands and could lead to a shift in thinking among other producers. < / P > < p > Apple’s work in this field is very important for environmental protection organizations, because they see Apple’s change measures sensitively adopted by other manufacturers in the technology industry, trying to make their products have similar qualifications to please customers. Greenpeace believes it is important for companies like apple to invest in clean energy projects, because most of its supply chain is in China and Southeast Asia, where there is a lot of coal power, which allows them to find cleaner energy in an already dirty area and hope to start changing the grid structure in those areas. [image] Google secretly tests 6GHz networks in 17 states of the United States