Tata Steel Nederland has launched Zeremis, Zeremis, short for zero emissions, Carbon Lite with a carbon footprint reduced by up to 100%. The lower CO2 intensity is based on the CO2 savings that Tata Steel Nederland has achieved since 2018 and has been certified by the independent certification body DNV. With Zeremis Carbon Lite, the company is meeting the growing demand for low-CO2 steel, for example in consumer-related sectors such as the automotive, packaging and white goods industries, but also in the construction industry and mechanical engineering. The first offering of Zeremis Carbon Lite includes a 30% reduction in CO2 intensity compared to the European average for steel products such as hot or cold rolled coils. If customers have higher CO2 reduction targets, additional CO2 reduction certificates can be allocated to ensure that these targets, including carbon neutral targets, are met. DNV's independent verification aims to ensure that the methodology used by Tata Steel to calculate CO2 emission savings is sound and that the CO2 emission savings are calculated and allocated in an appropriate manner. DNV has conducted a limited assurance engagement in accordance with the International Standard on Assurance Engagements 3000. In addition, the WRI/WBCSD GHG Protocol for Project Accounting and Reporting Standard was used as part of the criteria against which DNV performed the assessment. The target of reducing CO2 emissions by 500,000 tonne before Tata Steel Nederland starts up its first Direct Reduced Iron, should allow the company to deliver at least 200,000 tonnes of carbon neutral steel annually. Other green steel products will follow in the near Tata Steel has been working to reduce its carbon emissions for many years. As a result, the steelworks in IJmuiden is already one of the most CO2-efficient in the world; the carbon intensity of the steel produced in IJmuiden is around 7% below the European and almost 20% below the global average. Nevertheless, Tata Steel strives to further minimize its environmental impact. To reduce emissions from steel production at scale, Tata Steel has committed to transitioning to green, hydrogen-based steelmaking. The company is targeting a reduction in carbon emissions of at least 30% by 2030, when it commissions its first DRI plant and a total of 75% less carbon emissions by 2035. At that point, the company will evolve into a large volume producer of high-quality green steel. The ultimate goal is to produce all steel with zero carbon emissions by 2050.