A newspaper won the right to see reports about trains carrying crude. So state officials told rail companies to stop sending in the reports.
This is reportedly the first case in which a jury has awarded compensation for fracking-related pollution and health problems.
Researchers have discovered, yet again, that few people understand what the heck the world's preeminent authority on climate change is trying to say.
Cellulosic ethanol was supposed to be a climate savior, but a new study casts doubt on that assumption.
A Minnesota law aims to reduce fossil fuel use. Coal plants in North Dakota said no fair, and a federal court agreed, striking down part of the law.
Right now the embattled nation gets just 2 percent of its energy from clean sources. It's seeking U.S. investment in wind, solar, and biomass to help raise that number.
The administration is giving federal agencies more time to weigh in on the pipeline. That means a decision will probably be pushed past the midterm elections.
The coordinator for BP's cleanup effort dumped company stock while the magnitude of the spill was being covered up. The SEC calls that insider trading.
BP announced recently that "active cleanup" of the Gulf is over. But the Coast Guard is actually in charge, and it says "not by a long shot."