Resources & Information related to Clean Technology, Recycling, Renewable Energy, Green Buildings and more.
Renewable energy is becoming increasingly cheaper and more efficient. In promoting renewables, we can end our reliance on fossil fuels while creating new economic opportunities in a cleaner, safer and healthier world.
A recent survey by communication technology provider Ericsson evaluates 40 leading cities around the world for their level of information and communication technology (ICT) maturity.
When you hear the words “locally grown,” images of leafy-green-lined farmer’s markets, multi-colored CSA boxes, and interestingly odd-shaped heirloom tomatoes may come to mind – and not necessarily a piece of clothing. Borrowing a cue from the local food movement, The North Face has developed an all-cotton hoodie that was grown, designed, cut and sewn within 150 miles of its corporate headquarters in California.
EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy announced new, more stringent ozone emissions standards in a bid to reduce smog and improve human and environmental health. EPA is proposing to tighten the national ozone emissions standard to between 65-70 parts per billion from 75 ppb, which was set in 2008 in the wake of EPA’s previous five-year review.
Hyundai and Kia will boost the models of green cars threefold by 2020 in response to a settlement with the EPA over lowballing some models’ GHG emissions.
Mercedes rolls out Vision G Code concept car which uses revolutionary paint job to utilize solar as well as wind energy, fitted with conventional as well as hydrogen engine.
Public transport powered by human waste and sewage could be coming to a bus stop near you before too long. In fact it’s operating now in the U.K. on a trial run basis.
The Fraunhofer Center for Sustainable Energy Systems just demonstrated a new plug-and-play photovoltaic system that takes the guesswork out of solar ownership.
Want to know how your state is doing when it comes to clean energy mandates? Many states have set laudable goals for renewable energy. A surprising number haven’t. It begs the question why some states step up to the plate and others aren’t even concerned. And no, it doesn’t seem to be simply a matter of partisan politics.