The U.S. Energy Department is devoting millions to accelerating the hydrogen economy, with new private-sector R&D programs based on hydrogen recovery from ammonia.
Author: Tina Casey
By choosing Dow Chemical CEO Andrew Liveris to lead the Manufacturing Council, Trump may have touched off a sustainability tug-of-war in his administration.
Startup Nikola Motor Co. revs up legacy trucking firm Ryder’s transition to a low-carbon business model, with big plans for hydrogen fuel cell trucks.
Award-winning students from Washington State University are developing a low-cost, innovative hydrogen fueling station for fuel cell electric vehicles.
Last week Levi’s CEO Chip Bergh issued an open letter asking people to refrain from bringing firearms into the company’s stores and offices. Some gun fans say they plan to boycott Levi’s in favor of Wrangler. But the latter company’s sustainability cred may surprise some of its new customers.
These forklifts powered by renewable hydrogen fuel cells could provide an R&D platform that gives fuel cell electric vehicles an edge in the consumer market.
Campaign promises aside, a breakthrough in renewable hydrogen research further demonstrates the futility of trying to bring coal jobs back to the U.S.
Researchers around the globe are looking into food waste as a renewable source for zero-emissions hydrogen fuel. And a new circular economy pilot project here in the U.S. could help ramp things up a notch or two. The project boasts A-list participants including Target, Walgreens and the Walmart Foundation.
Leading American energy company NRG provides a good example of why the incoming Trump administration is not likely to throw the clean power train off track.
The Energy Department says the hydrogen economy is already creating new manufacturing jobs in the U.S. — and could create many more.
A new report details how jobs grew in Indiana’s clean-energy and energy-efficiency fields despite pushback from its coal-friendly former governor, Mike Pence.