The recent presidential election cemented the rise of fake news. While votes can swing on emotional appeal and wishful thinking, industrial growth and economic forces don’t.
Author: Bill Roth
This election has put a spotlight on rural voters. Exit polls have pointed to job loss and job erosion as being a driver behind their vote for change.
The issue is, can campaign promises of renegotiated trade deals and reduced regulation restore rural America’s jobs and economy?
We have a new president. Regulations will be changed, diminished or eliminated, but the green economy marches on. Coal is not coming back no matter how much president-elect Trump wishes it so. It can’t compete on price.
Millennials are the second largest generation in the U.S. But they have never voted in numbers representative of their population size. What will it mean for America’s future if they decide to vote this time around?
Clif Bar demonstrates the business case that a company can achieve superior financial results simply by meeting consumer expectations for a healthful product and a sustainable supply chain.
McDonald’s faces a stark reality: Only 1 out of 5 millennials have ever sampled the signature Big Mac. With the emergence of millennials as the economic drivers of our economy, fast-food companies are nearing the brink of a revenue cliff.
In her recent book “Green Giants,” Freya Williams identifies six factors common to companies with at least a billion dollars in annual green product sales.
In her new book, “Green Giants,” Freya Williams makes the business case for sustainability and profiles nine companies with green products that achieve $1 billion or more in annual sales.
The 21st-century grid has the potential to be a lower-cost, lower-emissions and higher-reliability solution. And large utilities are ushering in the next generation of electricity.
Our national weight crisis is a health epidemic that is literally killing us: 300,000 Americans will die this year from obesity. This is comparable to the death rate tied to smoking cigarettes.
Increasingly, clean technologies like solar, batteries and smart appliances are costing less due to global growth in manufacturing economies of scale plus technical innovations. To utilities, this looks like a zombie apocalypse!
The most recent study from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) documents how much weight we’ve gained since 1994. And it’s not pretty.
Since 1974. OPEC (the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries) has curtailed oil supplies to raise prices and profits. What changed that is causing oil producers to keep on pumping oil in the face of lower prices?
3p economic correspondent Bill Roth test-drove the all-electric Tesla Model S and the hydrogen-fueled Toyota Mirai. Check out his side-by-side comparison, and see how these cleantech rides could spell the future of American transport.