Federal funding for clean technology is poised to dry up by the end of 2014. What new and better investments should we be making in cleantech? A new report has some great ideas.
Every year, America misses out on 1.2 million megawatt-hours of electricity, enough to power a small city. Where’s it all going? Literally, it’s being flushed down the drain.
If you’ve ever watched water drip out of a window a/c unit, you’ve seen the operating principle of Eole Water’s new wind turbine in action.
To fund community-scale solar power installation, the company Solar Mosaic has created a website that allows people to invest even small sums. It’s a surprisingly smart idea.
Ohio Republican Gov. John Kasich called for action on climate change, saying he was “all for” developing clean energy. (Too bad he’s still all for fossil fuels, too.)
The oldest, most conservative Americans may get turned off by clean energy, but it still has solid support among the rest of the electorate — making it a classic wedge issue.
Ethical Electric will provide 100 percent renewable electricity to its members, while also mobilizing them on progressive energy and climate action.
Sometimes it seems like researchers design experiments specifically to win an Ig Nobel prize. How else do you explain a paper titled “Implanted Biofuel Cell Operating in a Living Snail”?
Solar panels don’t put themselves up. Houses don’t retrofit themselves. Farmers markets don’t run themselves. Green projects could give the economy a major boost, Van Jones argues in his new book.