In a year rife with strife, the solar power industry in the United States continued to chug along.
The EarthTechling Document Diver of the Day Award goes to Kenneth Bossong, whose close reading of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission’s September 2012 Energy Infrastructure Update [PDF] uncovered this tasty green morsel:
A U.S. astronaut departing this week for the International Space Station said Monday the bulk of the scientific benefits from the orbiting laboratory will be seen over the coming decade,
by Susan DeFreitas: In May of last year, we brought you word that the winners of the Next Generation Design Competition 2011 – which challenged designers to help the government cut the carbon emissions
SAN FRANCSICOOracle (ORCL) CEO Larry Ellison says he plans to turn the Hawaiian island that he recently bought into a laboratory for experimenting with more environmentally sound ways of living.
If you’re a Tesla Model S driver, that great American rallying cry became a little more viable on Monday. The California electric vehicle maker launched its Supercharger network,
by Pete Danko: Earlier this year, the river and watershed protection group River Network released a report that said it takes 42 gallons of water to produce a kilowatt-hour of electricity, on average.
by Jason Dorrier: A recent report by British Petroleum (BP) found solar power generating capacity surged 73.3% last year.
by Beth Buczynski: Without access to fresh, clean drinking water, millions of people around the world must endure compromised health conditions and a poor standard of living.
by Pete Danko: Last time we checked in on the First Solar-developed Agua Caliente solar power plant – in July– it had rounded the 200 megawatt bend, making its way toward an eventual generating capacity of 290 MW.