Even by Argentine standards, Ricardo Carlstein can talk a blue streak. Ricardo Carlstein. I met with the founder of Biofuels SA, an Argentina-based maker of small-scale biodiesel plants, in the posh environs of Buenos Aires. Carlstein sat at his desk and explained how any person can be a fuel plant by using his invention, a technology protocol he calls "high-temperature pressurized" (simply put: a way to cook biofuels at abnormally high temperatures, one that cuts effluence by rendering obsolete the need to "wash" the fuel). A massive, bearded man in T-shirt, slacks, and New Balance running shoes, he reminded me …
Get Grist in Your Inbox
Kelly Hearn is a writer in South America. He is a former UPI staff reporter and a correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor and other publications.
This is what your supermarket would look like if all the bees died off
Look who’s squealing now: GMO lovers freak over new study of sick pigs
Look out, ladies: Biking can damage your vagina
Awesome bike parking system sucks your ride into the depths of the earth
Scientists have found “God’s bathtub,” a lake totally untouched by climate change