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News & Updates
Bloomberg - Renewables are replacing nuclear energy and curbing electricity production from gas and coal in developed areas such as Europe &and the U.S., according to Bloomberg New Energy Finance. California's PG&E Corp. is...
PG&E Corp. is proposing to close two reactors at Diablo Canyon in a decade that would end up costing more to keep alive as California expands its use of renewable energy,
EU regulators proposed stricter tests on Wednesday on car fuel consumption and carbon dioxide emissions from late next year to plug loopholes highlighted by the Volkswagen emissions scandal
MIT Technology Review - That's the conclusion of the New Energy Outlook 2016 from Bloomberg New Energy Finance, which was released Monday. The cost of generating electricity for onshore wind will fall 41 percent by 2040, and...
June 13, 2016 Solar Is Going to Get Ridiculously Cheap
FORTUNE - Solar will become the cheapest source to produce power in many countries over the next 15 years, according to a new report from Bloomberg New Energy Finance. Part of the cheap solar power will be unleashed because the...
Scientists and engineers working at a major power plant in Iceland have shown for the first time that carbon dioxide emissions can be pumped into the earth and changed chemically to a solid within months—radically faster than...
Source: Digital Trends
The United Kingdom just passed a huge milestone in its renewable energy program – in May, for the first-ever calendar month, the UK generated more solar power than coal power. The difference wasn’t slight either. In fact, about...
Source: CS Monitor
Norway announced a zero deforestation policy in its procurement of goods, two years after making a pledge with Germany and Britain to 'promote national commitments that encourage deforestation free supply chains.'
It was the first country ever to venture into offshore wind power. Now, Denmark is scaring off potential investors by abandoning some of the policies that once helped make it an international poster child for green energy.
Liberal and conservative disagreement on climate change and the environment reflects the hyper-partisan times we live in. But it doesn't have to be that way, new research suggests.
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