Ryder, the Fortune 500 transportation services giant that generated over $6 billion in revenues last year, recently issued its third sustainability report.
Resources & Information related to Clean Technology, Recycling, Renewable Energy, Green Buildings and more.
A new software company called Melon has hitched its wagon to the growing energy conservation market, and it provides a nifty demonstration of the interplay between new federal initiatives and new opportunities for entrepreneurs.
Startups are normally seen as much more innovative than big companies – but Raz Godelnik investigates whether this is true for companies in the sustainability sector.
Used to tremendous success in the real estate sector, SF’s Renewable Energy Trust proposes applying the real estate investment trust (REIT) structure to “democratize” and boost investments in solar PV projects.
Lightbulbs are common objects in most homes. Considering how much we use them, they really have not changed much since Edison’s first working model in 1879. The LIFX bulb created by Phil Bosua of San Francisco, CA is about to change all that.
A closer look at the sustainability credentials of a new building called the Crystal, Siemens’ eco showcase in London’s Docklands. The Crystal was opened last week with a program of talks.
The importance of sustainable business, requirements to become considered a green business, and how this trend will affect companies all across America.
According to a new research from Harvard Business School about 75 percent of U.S. venture-backed start-ups fail to return investors’ capital. On the other hand, the default rate on the $16.1 billion DOE loan portfolio is less than 3.6 percent.
Greening Australia, a non-profit environmental organization, has devised a project in which burning trees actually helps improve biodiversity, connects fragmented landscapes and even provides economic benefits to farmers.
California’s largest utility company, Pacific Gas & Electric (PG&E) released its 2011 Corporate Responsibility and Sustainability Report. One of the highlights of the report is the progress the company has made toward meeting California’s requirement that 33 percent of the energy a utility company provides come from renewable sources.
Last week the American wind industry got more turbulent after Siemens announced it will lay off 615 workers in its plants in Iowa, Kansas, and Florida. Siemens is not alone – similar cuts are happening throughout the American wind sector. These layoffs are bad news for the American economy. Here are four reasons why:
Offshore winds off the US Atlantic coast could generate enough clean, renewable electrical power for at least one-third of the entire U.S., or the entire East Coast, from Maine to Florida, according to a Stanford University study.