The case concerns the onshore section of the Baltic gas pipeline, which passes through areas inhabited by three species of inconspicuous rodents.
Dormica, Bat and Snow bludge are not only found in this area, but they are also protected by European Union regulations.
The Danish Food and Environment Appeals Committee withdrew the environmental decision authorizing construction and recommended that the pipeline be harmful to animals.
See also: Baltic tube construction. “Without this investment, there will be a huge gas supply gap”
The process of obtaining environmental permits for this onshore gas pipeline in Denmark is the responsibility of the national Danish authorities. The Committee follows up on the latest reports and keeps in touch with the Parties to receive updated information. European Commission spokesman Tim McVeigh said the European Commission is ready to help the parties find a solution to this issue, while fully respecting the relevant environmental legislation.
The Baltic Pipe is a pipeline through which gas flows from Norway to Poland. This is an essential component of the strategy of independence from Russian gas supplies. The gas pipeline is scheduled to transport 10 billion cubic meters of gas to Poland.
Its operation coincided with the end of a long-term contract with Gazprom for the supply of this raw material from Russia. In the event of delays in the work on the construction of the pipeline, this could lead to Poland having to complete gas supplies for some time.
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