Understand how alternative energy and renewable resources are changing our world, from geothermal to nuclear.
Through a pioneering waste-to-energy scheme, the spoiled stock at a Sainsbury's superstore will be used to keep the lights on and the refrigerated cases humming.
In rural areas, Internet connectivity can be a powerful force for economic empowerment.
BETTER WAYS TO MAKE AND USE ELECTRICITY
One part public art installation, one part floating solar farm, Energy Duck is a semi-scary spectacle that generates green power for Denmark's capital city.
At a small San Antonio solar facility, the ovine groundskeeping crew keep things trim and tidy with the aid of split upper lips and 4-chambered stomachs.
Researchers at ASU capture a 'molecular movie' of water splitting into oxygen, protons and electrons.
After the 2007 Burning Man, volunteers repurposed a solar array for a local school. That installation led to many, many more.
Clean energy sources are producing record amounts of power in markets across the world. That's some good news we should get used to hearing.
By studying how snow moves in the wake of a turbine, researchers can develop better blades and frames while also increasing energy gathering and efficiency.
Learn some of the lessons serial entrepreneur Hugh Whalan has learned in the 7 years he’s been working on renewable energy in the developing world.
The African nation of Ghana is carefully rationing electricity during the World Cup to ensure everyone has enough juice to watch.
The Czech-born space engineer had developed and patented the technology to harvest solar energy in space and send it back to Earth in 1971.
Clean tech has made great strides in the U.S. recently. But if you take a look around the globe, you'll find equally encouraging signs.
What better way to power the cleanup of a river than by harnessing the river current itself? See how Baltimore is cleaning up its Inner Harbor.
Hydroelectric power has not received the attention that solar and wind enjoy, but that could be changing.
President Obama's power plant plan has gotten plenty of blowback from coal-state politicians, but it's popular with Americans. Besides, market forces are killing coal, anyway.
Activist and author blogs about politics, energy and Earth's resources.
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